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Full text of "Taps"

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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2013 



http://archive.org/details/taps19clem_9 



Contents 



HOMECOMING 
AFRICAN-AMERICAN 
WEEK • SPEAKERS • 
CONCERTS • NEW DORMS 
PLAYS • BEAUTY 
PAGEANTS • PARTIES • ALL 
NIGHT STUDY SESSIONS • 
NEW FRIENDS • DINING 
HALL FOOD • ROAD TRIPS 
• BEGINNINGS • ENDINGS 



•HISTORY • AGRICULTURE 

• PRTM • MICROBIOLOGY 

• ACCOUNTING • ART • 

• MUSIC • ARCHITECTURE 

• PHYSICS • FORESTRY • 
CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 

• NURSING • COMPUTER 
SCIENCE • EDUCATION • 
ENVIRONMENTAL 
STUDIES • ENGLISH • 



! 

• FOOTBALL FEVER • 
SWIMMING • TOP TEN 
SOCCER • WRESTLING • 
BASEBALL POWERHOUSE 

• CLUB SPORTS • IPTAY 

• TOMMY WEST • CROSS 
COUNTRY • DIVING • 
TENNIS • GOLF • FAN • 
SPIRIT • TIGER RAG • 
TAILGATING • WINNING • 



• RUSH • PLEDGING 

INITIATION 
INVOLVEMENT • SERVICE 

• MIXERS • DERBY DAYS • 
CRUSH PARTIES 
HOMECOMING • FIRST 
FRIDAY • QUEEN OF 
HEARTS • GAME DATES • 
CAROLINA CUP • BIG 
BROTHERS/SISTERS 



MANDATORY MEETINGS 
PRACTICE • LEARNING 
OFFICERS • SERVICE 
COMMITMENT • AGENDAS 
TRIPS • FUND-RAISERS 
ELECTIONS • TIME 

ANNOUNCEMENTS • DUES 
PROJECTS • SELECTIVE 
MAKING NEW FRIENDS 
RECREATION 
EXPERIENCE 



PARTIES 
CHANGE 



• YOU • REMEMBERING 
FRIENDS • SMILE FOR THE 
CAMERA • NEW CLOTHES 

• INDIVIDUALS • SAYIN(; 
CHEESE • BEING A PART 
OF HISTORY • SITTING 
STRAIGHT • PROUD 
PARENTS • NAMES AND 
FACES • WHO YOU ARE • 
ACCOMPLISHMENTS 




6 



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with the term "Southern 
Exposure/' the mind conjures 
up images of cows grazing in 
a pasture, white antebellum 
mansions placed atop a hill 
surrounded by acres and acres 
of fields and farm la 



eral store 
propped back on two chair^ 



legs talking about 
old days, and that uniqu 
southern 4rawl. ^ 





But with these 

also come other, 

more 

controversia 

Images of the •^ 

rebel flag, 

racism, slavery, 

poverty, and ignorance. At Clemson, there 

was a mixture of strong southern tradition 

with a new ingredient of northern 

experiences within every aspect of student 

life. From the football games and Bowman 

field to the classrooms and the dining halls, 

the students shared themselves with others. The diversity 4 

represented and the friendliness emanated developed among ! 

students a certain love of what they experienced. The entire 



4 OPENING 




meaning of being a student at Clemson University was 
intangible and different for each one. Yet through everything, 
the common links that held everyone together was the pride to 

be a tiger, the chills at seeing the beautiful 
sunsets over Tillman Hall, the stress relief of 
spring on Bowman, and the sense of 
tradition that lived on as the seniors left for 
the "real world" and the freshmen entered 
into a whole new world. Every student that 

went through 
Clemson 
experienced not 
only southern 
exposure, but 
southern exposure 
Clemson style! 




OPENING 5 




^ :aE2. 



•■<**-■' 



v.a\.^r'--vv 








STUDENT LIFE__WAS... 




• HOMECOMING • 
AFRICAN- AMERICAN 



WEEK 



ss' 



SPEAKERS 



CONCERTS • NEW DORMS 



PLAYS 



BEAUTY 



PAGEANTS • PARTIES • ALL 
NIGHT STUDY SESSIONS • 
NEW FRIENDS • DINING 
HALL FOOD •'rOAD TRIPS 



BEGINNINGS • ENDINGS • 

•Photograph by Tyrone Walker 



HRST FRIDAY 



BY 



EMILY McDANIEL 



The traditional firing of Clemson's cannon on 
September 2"^ signalled the beginning of the annual First 
Friday Parade. The day had been dreary, but the threat of 
rain was not enough to dampen student spirit. 

Clemson fans from everywhere lined the streets to 
watch the parade. It began in Thornhill Village and 
continued down highway 93, ending at the University 
Amphitheater. Many students and fans gathered there, 
cheering in expectation of Saturday's game. 

The Rally Cats performed their new routine followed 
by the Clemson cheerleaders and the "mic man" who led 
the crowd in cheers. There were plenty of cheers for Kappa 
Alpha Theta, the sorority that won the float contest. 
Students also cheered enthusiastically for Susan Beckham 
of Delta Delta Delta who won the Miss First Friday contest. 
Thanks to the sponsors. Pi Kappa Alpha and Central 
Spirit, the parade never saw rain but the spirit poured. 





Paladins in Tigerland paraded 
down the slrect, showing off 
their winning parade march 
• Photo Inj Stephen Mxjtihier 



8 STUDENT LIFE 




The cheerleaders such as this 
one show their tiger spirit as 
they parade down the street. 
• Photo by Stephen Mynhier 



HRST FRIDAY 9 




*\'hoto In/ lake I Irslcr 



10 STUDENT LIFE 



^iss 



"Anything that is bad in my life I can turn 
around and learn from it/' -Susan Beckham 



J^irst Jridau 



"It was one of the 
greatest experiences in my 
life. It meant so much; it is 
unexplainable - the feeling 
of being in the parade, 
hearing the band, and 
seeing all the people," said 
Susan Beckham. Susan was 
representing Delta Delta 
Delta in the First Friday 



Parade and was also 
selected Miss First Friday. 
She had been a 
member of the sorority 
since she pledged in 1 991 . 
She had held the offices 
of social development 
and song leader within 
her sorority and lived on 
the Tri-Delt hall for three 



years. 

Susan, a 20-year old 
senior from Charleston, 
South Carolina, majored in 
Elementary Education and 
hoped to attend graduate 
school after completing her 
degree. Susan wanted most 
to teach first grade. 

She enjoyed being with 




As Susan Beckham accepts the 
roses, she accepts the 
responsibilities of representing 
Clemson University as Miss 
First Friday. 

•Photo by Jake Hester 



children, spending time 
with friends, and listening 
to music. Susan felt that 
she could learn from the 
negative experiences in her 
life and lived by a quote of 
Abraham Lincoln that 
states, "You are 

responsible for how things 
affect you - if things are 
bad in your life, it is 
because you let them be." 
•By Jennifer Albert son 




MISS FIRST FRIDAY 11 



HOMECOMING 



Hats backward and stereos up, hammer- wielding fraternities produced monuments to Clemson Through the 
Decades on Bowman field. Tigerama cranked up the festivities, throwing Tiger fans and students into a weekend 
of parties and football. Out of the chaos, a new queen was crowned once again. It was homecoming 

in Clemson. 

When poles and chicken wire began to grace 
Bowman field, Clemson was on alert. Like every year 
before, these were the first signs of Homecoming. As 
the displays evolved, a spirit of competition grew within 
all the organizations, but for none more than the 
Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Meticulous planning 
and tireless pimping gained them first place. "We had a 
very good turn out to work on the float this year, and 
evervone pitched in and did a terrific job," said Anna 
bara Hill, who has been a member of FCA for two years. 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon did not participate with the 
■lisplays on Bowman, but built a mobile float which 
tarried the new Homecoming queen and her court onto 
the field at halftime of the football game. Though the 

*. . , J .1-1 j-rr- I. 1 J As Homccomini; day approached. Bowman Field beean showing 

float had some technical difricultv, ncwlv crowned ^ y,., - 5, , . .... ,^, ■ ^• 

signsof renewed life as floats from different Clemson organizations 

,,,. 1 1 .r. • II f 1 1 blossomed on the field. 

hhzabeth Garrison was nonetheless graceful as she Photograph by Christy Hunter 

. .iM'd to the crowd. 

ligerama drew a tanatic crowd <it the slcidiuni on Friday night, and was rumored to be the largest pep rally 
in the country. On Saturday, thi' football team made Death Valley roar as thev defeated Wake Forest. 
• iiAg was niori' than just tlo.its .nul ijueens, it was anolh(>r addition to the tradition that would never die. 





12 STUDFM I II I 




Depicting the 1981 football team, this group 
takes us to a victory. "Ford" gets a great 
interview with a member of the press. 

Photograph by Jeremy Moore 

After being announced 1994 Miss 
Homecoming Queen, Katherine Garrison 
was filled with great surprise and 
astonishment. 

Photograph by Tyrone Walker 




HOMECOMING 13 



i 



Leading the band in "Tiger Rag," the song 
that shakes the Southland, drum major 
Lawanda Curr\ stands tall as thousands ot 
tiger tans clap along with her and the band. 
Photograph by Tyrone Walker 

Putting the finishing touches on the head of 
the tiger, a fraternity member works 
diligently in the hot sun. The making of 
floats, which are judged on their spirit- 
producingqualities, issponsored by various 
campus organizations. 

Photo^ruplixi bx) Stephen Mifiihicr. 





14 STUniuMI III 




m 



?/ J' 



The Tigers, poised for action before the 
opening kickoff, get ready to battle the 
Demon Deacons of Wake Forest University. 

Photograph by Jeremy Moore 



A member of the "press" gets ready for her 
cue. The skits at Tigerama, the world's 
largest pep rally, make Tiger fans laugh, 
and opposing teams cry. 

Photograph by Tyrone Walker 



'kfS 




FifLD 
ticirtr. 



HOMECOMING 15 




( 

Deatl 

Gam 
Horn 
mlc 
e\cit 
iGarr 
Mark 
togri 



/'//i'/(i\'n//'/; In/ 'ii/iDiic Walker 



16 STUDENT LIFF 



"J came to Clemson for two reasons, to get a 
great education and to have fun/' -Catherine 
Garrison 



Miss 
^Hotmcotmng 



Cheers roared across 
])eath Valley as Lamda Chi 
\lpha Sweetheart Catherine 

arrison was crowned Miss 
homecoming 1994 - 95. "I 
ouldn't believe it, I was so 
?xcited," commented 

arrison. A senior in 
vlarketing, Catherine planned 
o graduate in May, and was 



looking for jobs in the fields 
of marketing, sales, and real 
estate. 

Catherine was very 
involved during her time at 
Clemson. She served on 
student government as a 
senator, and was also vice- 
president of the marketing 
association. Prior to her 



senior year, Catherine served 
as president of Kappa Alpha 
Thetaandalsoasa Presidential 
Intern. Her other activities 
included Women's Council, 
Order of Omega, Who's Who 
In College Students, and the 
Clemson University Tour 
Guide Association. 

A quote that Catherine 



used to get her by from day to 
day was "remember - this is 
supposed to be fun." She used 
this when times seemed to be 
stressful and she felt bogged 
down. 

"I came to Clemson for 
two reasons, to get a great 
education and to have fun," 
remarked Catherine. 




President Phil Prince crowns the newly 
announced 1994 Homecoming Queen, Miss 
Catherine Garrison 

•Plwtograph by Tyrone Walker 



MISS HOMECOMING 17 



"Jftcia^ 



"It is an honor to represent 
Clemson in a positive light/' - 
Kristina Phillips 



fiiCei^taati' 



"Pageants aren't 
something that can be 
prepared for with only a 
few months' notice. You 
must work on it all your 
life — work on your mind 
and vour talent from dav 
one." Kristina Phillips said 
this with conviction and 
proved it the day of the 
Miss Clemson pageant. 

Kristina was very sick 
the day of the pageant and 
had been in the bed all day. 
She was not even sure that 
she was going to be able to 
be in the pageant. But she 
made up her mind to go, 
and put everything she had 
inti) it. 

This devotion was 
nothing new to Kristina. 
She was also first runner- 
up in the 1992 Miss South 
C arolina Pageant. She was 
intirested in the Miss 
( lemson Pageant because 
she felt it was an "honor to 
be able to represent your 
own sch(H)| in a positive 
light' 

She reprt'srnted 



18 STUDFNTl.IFE 



By Jennifer Albertson 
Photographs by Jake Hester 



I 



Clemson in more than her 
role as winner of the 
pageant. She was also a 
member of the national 
service sorority Gamma 
Sigma Sigma, the Mortar 
Board, Golden Key National 
Honor Societv, the 



educational honor society 
Kappa Delta Pi, and Who's 
Who in Clemson University. 
In her spare time, Kristina 
enjoyed running, aerobics, 
reading, and working with 
children. 

In the future, Kristina 



hoped to begin teaching 
secondary education and 
eventually get a higher 
degree to mc^ve on to the 
administrative level. She 
also hopeti to become 
involved in the political side 
of school svstems. 





MISSCLEMSON 19 




20 SIUI)f{NI I 



Deno 
Curris 



'Students, faculty, staff, alumni and 
trustees have a real warm spot for 
Clemson/' -Deno Curris 



The power of the phrase, "the Clemson Family" 
is something that has, at times been augmented, and 
at others, diminished. When picking Constantine 
W. "Deno" Curris as the thirteenth president for an 
institution which is a significant pillar in the state's 
facade of higher education, the Board of Trustee's 
for Clemson University knew exactly what kind of 
power they held in the tradition of this University. 
President Phil Prince stated that best when he said, 
"[Curris] appreciates that there is a Clemson family, 
that there is a Clemson spirit, and there is a Clemson 
heritage." 

Born in Lexington, Kentucky, Constantine W. 
Curris was recognized as Clemson University's 
thirteenth president on January 21 , at eleven o'clock 
in the morning. He has a wife, Jo Hern Curris, and 



By John Kwist 
Photographs by Larry Barthelemy 

two children, Robert Alexander (24), and Elena Diane 
(16). Curris will be leaving behind an eleven year 
tenure as president of the University of Northern 
Iowa, and before that, a presidency at Murray State 
University. In addition to his two previous 
presidency's he has held various other positions in 
other institutions. 

Curris is definitely not stepping into an easy 
job. His induction into Clemson University can be 
seen as the end of a very long journey that has taken 
many detours and, at times, wrong turns. He calls 
the drastic restructuring of Clemson University 
"innovative and dramatic," and sees Clemson's plan 
as a unique opportunity to create new and exciting 
path's for students, the University, and ultimately, 
the state of South Carolina. 




DENO CURRIS 21 




22 STUDHNT 



Phil 
Prince 



''Luck plays a big part in everyone's life, hut 
luck always comes to those prepared/' -Phil 
Prince 



By Jen Albertson 



"Embrace lifelong learning. I'm learning 
something everyday." 

President Phil Prince said that if someone had 
told him five years ago that he was going to be 
President, he would have laughed. As President 
Prince says, "Luck plays a big part in everyone's life, 
but luck always comes to those prepared." 

And, here he is. Has it changed him? "It's made 
me very tired!" He said that it was very different 
from the cut and dry decisions he made in the 
business world, and said another President described 
it best when he said that it was like trying to herd a 
bunch of cats - there's just too much independence 
and diversity for that. 



President Prince came to our campus as a student 
because he said that he simply fell in love with it. He 
had been offered scholarships to the Universities of 
Tennessee and North Carolina State, but never even 
visited either one of the schools. He had one visit to 
Clemson and decided that it was what he wanted to 
do. 

He said his experience here at Clemson had 
broadened him and exposed him to more situations. 
He had received a good education and social skills, 
and he met his wife! 

Did he have anything to say to all the students 
here at Clemson? "Good luck and God bless! And 
GO TIGERS!" 




Phil Prince crowns the newly annouced Miss 
Homecoming 1994. Prince is a regular 
attendee at school functions such as 
Homecoming. 

Photograph by Tyrone Walker 



PHIL PRINCE 23 



The pain of slavery. . . the triumph it to mean racism. Many others found 
of the South. . . the hatred among it a symbol of the past. The clash 
brothers. . . the division of North and between past and present, North and 



South. . .the 

heritage of 

ancestors. . .The 

Confederate 

Flag. 

In the 

beginning, the 



flag was used among Southern armies new debate over the flag. 




South, 

black 

and 

white all 

fostered 

with 

each 



because the armies were not able to The flag was many things. It could not 

distinguish between enemy and be defined. Just as each person was 

friendly troops in the war. The flag different, each vision of the flag was 

spread among Southern armies with different. It stood for more than any 

the stars standing for the original 13 one definition. It was an entity of its 

colonies plus 2 new territories. The own to be dealt with by everyone. It 

cross was St. Andrew's Cross. The flag forced its way into society at every 

was a symbol of rebellion. After the turn and made people pay attention. It 

war, it was a sentimental symbol of was repulsive and beautiful, but like its 

heritage. history it did not go away. It was there 

It was controversy. Many blacks found to be reckoned with. 



t 



CONFEDERATE FLAG 25 



Joe Diffy welcomes fans to 
Clemson, "Third Rock from the 
Sun." 



Travis Tritt made fans feel "Ten 
Feet Tall and Bullet Proof" at his 
concert held on December 9. 




i (•(• K()\ r.uiK'll Uiis lliL' Inst to 
open up for Travis Tritt at llu- 
concert. 



26 STUDLNI IIMi 




On December 9, Travis Tritt blew Perhaps the highUght of the evening 

the doors off of Littlejohn CoUseum. came when Tritt played his hit 

Opening up for Travis Tritt were T»R»0»U «B«L«E. 
country music's own Lee Roy Parnell The fans were absolutely wild 

and Joe Diffy. After about twelve during the entire concert. For most of 

miniature John Deere Greene tractors the concert, Tritt had fans dancing 



rode out on stage 
for Joe Diffy's 
famous John 
Deere Greene 
song, the 

platform on stage 
rose and Tritt 
rode out on stage 
on a large black 
motorcycle to 
greet his 4,000 
fans eagerly 
waiting his 

arrival. 

In his concert, 
which lasted well 
over two hours. 




A bird decorated the stage during Travis 
Tritt's Concert in Littlejohn Coliseum. 



directly in front of 
the stage. Many 
fans waited 
diligently in front 
of the stage for 
Tritt to throw one 
of his cherished 
guitar picks. At 
one point in the 
concert, Tritt 
finished a song 
and then said 
"good night." 
His band then 
came back out on 
stage, and played 
more only 

because the 



Tritt entertained 

his country music fans with several crowd was so very involved in the 

hits from his new Ten Feet Tall and concert. 

Bullet Proof album. He also played Travis Tritt definitely gave a great 

some of his old favorites such as Here's concert for country music fans all 

a Quarter, Call Somebody Who Cares , around the upstate. 



TRAVIS TRITT 27 



Backing vocalists of the Pink Floyd 
band, including Carol Kenyon, 
Jackie Sheridan, and Rebecca 
Leigh-White, sing while guitarist 
Rick Wright plays. 



Lead singer David Gilmour 
performed songs such as "What Do 
You Want From Me" and 
"Comfortably Numb" on May 12. 





LasiT l)i'ams shool out ol <i in.issivi' 
stage. I he st.igc, consist ingot Lisers, 
sound system, two inflatable pigs, 
and a giant mirrored sphere, filled 
De.ilh V.illey for nearly three and 
one hall hours. 



28 STUDKNTLIFE 




induci 
ethere^ 
nies. 




Although the school 
year had ended and many 
students were long gone, 
50,000 fans came to campus 
and were dazzled May 1 2th 
by the sounds of Pink Royd 
in Memorial Stadium. The 
second concert to play in 
the stadium since the 1989 
performanceby the Rolling 
Stones, the icon group of 
the '70s returned from a 5 
year absence to launch 
their Division Bell Tour. 

At 4 p.m., the usually 
quiet campus was 
interrupted by the 
explosive sounds of 
drummer Nick Mason. For 
the next hour. Mason along 
with Rick Wright 
(keyboards), David 

Gilmour (guitar and 



vocals) and other musicians 
warmed up for their 
evening performance. 




Hours before the 
concert the campus was 
overflowing with 

anticipation and 

enthusiasm as fans awaited 
the big performance. At 
9:15 p.m., thesound system 
began to crackle and the 
stage filled with fog. 



RrR^ANO 
jBog rajhs by 
^t^right 



Suddenly, the lights in the 
stadium faded off, and Pink 
Floyd took center stage and 
began with a song off one of 
their earlier records. 
Astronomy Domine. 

The performance 
consisted of some of their 
new tunes from their album 
"The Division Bell" and 
many of old familiar tunes 
such as "Comfortably 
Numb," "Another Brick In 
The Wall," and "Hey You." 
Fans went berserk as their 
signature pigs were inflated 
from the two towers 
flanking the stage. 

Pink Floyd has gained 
the reputation of putting on 
a great show, and Clemson 
students saw first hand that 
this is true. 



PINK FLOYD 29 



Receiving a standing ovation as 
they took the stage, James Taylor and 
his band inspired many more ovations 
and three encores. 

Fining three hours with music 
and some dialogue, Taylor kept the 
crowd en tertained bv joking with them 
and his band members, revealing a 
side of himself that was not apparent 
through his songs. He began the 
concert just as mellow as his music, 
responding to cheers with, "Yes, my 
friends, here's one." But as the night 
went on he loosened up and began to 
banter with the crowd. 

He acknowledged a cry from the 
crowd, "We love you, James!" with, "I 
love you too, my children, I feel the 
distance between us though. What 
does it mean?" 

The audience was also shown part 



of Mr. Taylor when he told them about 
the NRDC, the National Resource 
Defence Council, w^hich supported 
environmental issues and he asked the 
audience, if interested, to help bv 
writing senators. 

The concert was accented by lights, 
which ranged from purple to white, 
and lights shown through stenciled 
images played over the crowd. 

The show was brought to and end 
with "How Good It Is To Be Loved By 
You." The crowd, though disappointed 
by its closure, was rewarded with three 
encores including "In My Mind I'm 
Going to Carolina" and "Sweet Baby 
James." 

With his timeless hits, James 
Taylor left a lasting impression on the 
Clemson audience. 



BY KIRSTEN HANSEN 




PHOTOGRAPHS BY STEPHEN 

MYNHIER 




% 



In my miri^Mi going to Carolina... 



\[ 



30 SrUDl-N! I llh 




Guitarist David Spinozza 
enthralls the audience with his 
moving solo. 




James Taylor enters the stage to a 
standing ovation as he begins his 
concert on September 28 in 
Littlejohn Colosseum. 



Special effects lighting 
accentuates the mood as Taylor 
pauses while his band plays. 



JAMES TAYLOR 31 



QemsonHistory 



B V Kirsten Hansen 



.^ 




J 



.:v 



Hanover House. Old Hunt Home. Fort Hill. To a lot 
of students these names may sound familiar but what they 
actually are most don't know. 

These places, and a few others, are historical sites on or 
around Clemson. All are open to the pubhc; however, not 
a lot of students go. 

The Hanover House, now located in the Botanical 
(iardens, was built by Paul deSt. Julien from 1714 to 1716. 
The house was named in honor of George Louis, Elector of 
I lanover. In the! 940's Clemson moved the home 250 miles 
north of its original location to theClemson campus. While 
renovating the house, the inscription, "Peu a peu," meaning 
"little bv little the bir builds his nest," was found in one of 
the ( hiiniieys. 

( )K1 I liint I lomc, which was built by slaves in 1825, 
housed many travelers going through Seneca and Walhalla. 
U is known that (icnerai Andrew Pickens lodged with the 
I lunt family asdid (ieneral Sherman. It was in factCieneral 
Sherman that ordered his troops nol lo burn the housi' 
down as they left the South (he Class of 1915 bought tlu' 
house for $35.00 and then h.iii il moved to Clenison (o 
restore and preserve it. 

Fort I IilI,ortheJohnC. Calhoun I louse, located across 
lioin I lolmesand McCabedorm.itorii's, was built in l.S()3. 



32 sri J 1)1 -.NT I, IFF 



It was the home of John C. Calhoun and of his 
son-in-law. Thomas G. Clemson. Calhoun left 
the house and land to Clemson. Nearbv at 
Cemetery Hill many members of the Calhoun 
family are buried. 

A little farther away is Hopewell, the Picken's family 
home; it is located overlooking Lake Hartwell, or what is 
known as Seneca River. The home housed General Andrew 
Pickens; his son and his grandson, who were both 
governors of South Carolina, was also housed here. 

Treat V Oak Memorial is the nearbv site where Pickens 
and the Cherokee Indians signed the treatv opening up 
the area for settlement. 

Fort Rutledge, also overlooking the Seneca River, was 
named for John Rutledge. Battles were fought here with 
the Cherokees. 

Quiteabitfurtherawavin Abliey\'ille,SouthCarolina, 
istheBurk-Stark 1 louse; is isalso know as "The Death Bed 
()\ the C ontederacy" for it was here where the decision to 
surriMuler was made final. 

Manv other sites smround Clemson and students 
should take this chance to visit them and learn about the 
history of Clemson. 




Fort Hill, also known as the John C. Calhoun 
House is a popular historical site for 
Clemson visitors. 

Photograph by Jake Hester 



Burk-Stark House, located in Abbeyville, 
South Carolina, was the site where the south 
made the decision to surrender. 

Photograph by Stephen Mynhier 



CLEMSON HISTORY 33 







Over 100 men who 
answer to the name alumni 
returned to the campus of 
Clemson where they started 
their Clemson experience 
answering to the name of 
"rats." They came for the 
weekend of June 9-12, 1994 
after leaving the campus 
fifty years earlier to go to 
war. The class of 1 944 came 
back to reminisce, to see 
changes, and to dedicate a 
new Visitors Center. 

"For our golden 
anniversary gift to the 
university, we wanted to do 
something that you could 
put your hands on. We 
asked everybody at the 
school for advice, and they 
said what was really needed 
was a visitors center. The 
university has outgrown the 
one in Tillman Hall and 
really needs a dazzling 




visitors center," said Harry 
King, President of the Class 
of 1944. 

The alumni had raised 
$667,000 by the time of the 
reunion, with hopes of 
raising another $333,000 to 
finish the funding. The 
Visitors Center was 
planned to be a 4,000 square 
foot facility and was 
hopefully going to be 
finished by August of 1 995. 

Charles Cheezum, a 
member of the Class of 
1944, said, "It is our desire 
that the Class of '44 Visitors 
Center serve as a front door 
to the university and to 
positively influence 

prospective students and 
their parents, prospective 
faculty and their families, 
visitors to the campus, 
tourists and local residents 
for generations to come." 



REVKiniVG THE PAST 



•BY JENNIFER ALBERTSON 
PHOTOS COURTESY OF PAT WRIGHT 



34 STUDENT Lil-ii 




The class of '44 holds ground 
breaking ceremonies for the new 
visitors' center. Collectively, the 
class worked to raise $1 million 
to fund the new building. 

The class of '44 broke ground 
with over 130 hand-held spades 
commemorating the new 
Visitors Center. 





Over 100 members of the class Debbie Dubose speaks to an 

of '44 journeyed to Clemson the alumnus after their bus tour of 

weekend of June 9-12 to attend campus, 
their fifty-year reunion. 




CLEMSON uNIVERS|-f*^»I^'»*«EUNlON 35 







All is quite around McCabc Hall. 
Students usually found the park 
between the two new halls a great 
place t(» study or socialize. 

•l*holi\^ruf>h by lake Hester 



The diagram shows the suite style 
floorplansof HolmesandMcCabe 
tlall. 



3b blLlJi..\l LIFE 



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Holmes and McCabe Halls, 
Clemson's latest addition to West 
ji Campus housing, finally opened for 
students in 1994. Assigned mostly to 
upperclassmen, residents of the new 
dorms not only got private bathrooms, 
but a majority of students were 
experiencing life in a coed atmosphere 
for the first time. 

The rookie dorms were located 
adjacent to the Calhoun Mansion and 
the Trustee House. Holmes took 
Clemson Houses' former title as home 
of the Honor College students. 

When asked, most residents 
echoed that private bathrooms and 
having the opposite sex around were 
the top attributes of Holmes and 
McCabe. Residents also seemed to feel 



the extra money that it cost to live in the 
newer housing was justified. 

"They're bigger and newer. I Uved 
in Johnstone A last year, and in 
comparison, the new suites are definitely 
worth paying more," said Steven 
Sharpies, a sophomore who was living 
in McCabe. 

There were other issues about the 
new dorms brought up by students that 
seemed more important than private 
bathrooms. Whitney Wyatt, also a 
resident of McCabe, said, "Living in 
these dorms are a lot different. Safety is 
definitely down, because they don't 
know who's coming in and going out of 
here." 

For the most part, students seemed 
satisfied with Holmes and McCabe. 



Freshman Angle Berry 

talks on the phone to 

procrastinate studying 

•Photograph hy ]ake 

Hester 



New friendships were being made, and 
for some students, romance could be 
found right outside their door. There 
were some problems with this, however, 
as Scott Mitchell pointed out. "It's 
difficult, because you meet lots of cool 
people on the hall, but you don' t want to 
date them because it might mess up the 
rest of the semester." 

Whether it was cleaning their own 
bathroom or dealing with an ex- 
girlfriend or boyfriend who lived next 
door, students seemed well-adjusted to 
life in the suites. For some, it seemed like 
the new dorms would never open. For 
the students who finally got to live there, 
it seemed as though it was worth the 
wait. 



JOHNSTONE'S 
FACELIFT 



BY • ANGEL CHARPIA 



HOLMES/McCABE 37 ,l 



Movin' on 

Down the 

Road 



By Dave Shideler 
Photographs by Pat Wright 



Another chapter opened for the Hanover 
House in 1 994. This nationally recognized historical 
home was relocated once again, because it blocked 
the way of progress. Built in 1716 by Paul de St. 
julien, a French Huguenot who came to South 
Carolina seeking religious freedom and possessing 
a land grant from the British crown, Hanover has 
been the home to many pioneering and early 
influential families of South Carolina. 

The Hanover House was originally brought 
to the Clemson Campus in 1941 from its foundation 
in the Santee-Cooper basin in Berkeley 
County. About to be destroyed to 
facilitate the building of a hydroelectric 
power plant in the basin area, Thomas 
Waterman, a surveyor for the United 
States government, remarked of the 
house's French Huguenot architectural 
design and recommended that the house 
be spared. South Carolina officials 
sought guidance from Clemson and 
granted the college money to have the 
building transplanted onto the campus 
in an effort to preserve thisarchitectural 
style, which marked the pioneering era 
of the state. Hanover 1 louse is one of 
approximately twenty homes that were 

A plaqui* implanU'd into the fireplace of the 
H.inoviT Ho list' shows the dale of 
constriu lion, where il was constructed, and 
who conslriuled il, and when il was 
reionslruiled by what was known at that 
time as ( lemson College. 



38 STlini'N'ri IFE 



completely restored to ensure continuation of this 
style of architecture. 

During the summer of 1994, Hanover House 
was moved from South Palmetto Boulevard to the 
South Carolina Botanical Gardens. The move was 
necessary to provide space for the new student 
activities center, to be completed in 1998. Many 
beUeved that the Botanical Gardens was a better 
location for the home since it made the home more 
visible to visitors to the gardens and would blend 
in with the colonial style of the gardens. 






The speed limit is 25 miles per hour as the house is 
moved from an area located near the Sheepbarn to its 
new home, the Botanical Gardens. 



The changing of the campus is shown through the 
movement of the house and the cutting of the tree. Part 
of the reconstructing of the campus involves movement 
and rebuilding. 



MOVING OF THE HANOVER HOUSE 39 



I 



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40 STUDI-N'I : II 



"VVIion it looked like the sun would not siiino .iiiyniore, it looke 
liko .1 r.iinhovv in tiu* ilouds. . .," siiif;s May-i Aiigolou .is she entoi 
iiltlojoiiii COIisouiu. This rocipioiit ol over 34 iionorary doctoral 
degrees shared with a packed audience her wisdom and beaut; 
leaving them to discover and love poetry. 

/'//()/<> 1)1/ I i/miic Wiilki 



jloria Naylor shares Mama Day with her audience - her most popular 
vork which over 5,000 Clemson freshmen were required to read. Naylor 
aid that she has three tributaries that are important to her, including 
personal political, and artistic. Photo by Jimmy Caldwell 

Author of such works as "The Women and The Men", "Sacred Cows and 
Dther Edibles", poet Nikki Giovanni speaks mostly about life on October 
I. "If somebody has a problem, 1 should be adult enough to say 'How may 
help you?' If s not about what 1 believe is right." 

Photo by Stephen Mynhier 



"This is what jazz is about." Doc HoUiday, Director of Jazz and 
World Music Studies at Oakland University, directs and plays in 
the Dizzy Gillespie Memorial Jazz Concert. Gillespie died in 1993 
after creating such compositions as Ni ght in Tunisia and Bebop . 

Photo by Stephen Mynhier 



toral 




AFRICAN AMERICAN FESTIVAL 41 



• 



i 



BY»ROBIN«ROMANO 
H-ICmDGRAFH5«BY«T^RDNE«WALKER 



STUDENT LIFE 



\ter Elizabeth Whittaker, up and 
coniing lawyer and rising star. She 
presents her defense as to why she 
poses find preens for magazines and 
photographers. Her haughty presence 
and argun^ents reveal mucli about her. 
She is on the \'erge of a successful law 
career with the media on her side. And so 
began \he premiere of "Nor tlie World's 
Law" presented in the Bellamy Tlieater 
during its run September 27 tlirough October 
1. A play that saw^ a metamorpliises from its 
inception to its presentation. 

After successfully defending tlie Merritt 
Shelton case, Whittaker (Laura Glynn) feels carefree 
and begins her love affair with the media. 
Photographer Pliilip IXinbar (Tim Angevine) and 
repKDrter David Stames (Matt Opatmy) cliart her infamous 
case and background wliile becomiiig physically involved 
with her. Audience members watclied Merritt Shelton 
(Bonnie Duncan), sexual harassment victim, rise to 
stardom taking advantage of her situation like so many 
television celebrities. Shelton writes a successful 
biography and begiiis a "singing" career. 

But tliis play did not surround tlie Merritt 
Shelton case, but that of its former advocate and the affects 
of tlie media. Elizabeth Wliittaker is caught between her 
personal etliics, the legal system, and the intrusive glare of tlie 
media. Her next case turns the table on her by forcing her to 
become the antagonist, defending sexual harassment. She must 
represent the "good ol' boys" where a male supervisor's advances 
are seen as hannless. At home, she encomiters a would-be rapist 
who turns out to be her obsessed lover Philip Dunbar. 

It is this experience that leads Wliittaker to question her 
professional position. She discovers a memo that could be devastating 
to her defense, but a loc:)phole prevents her from revealing the 
information. Personally, she begins a relationship witii the gcxx.1- 
natiired reporter, David Stames. Philip Dunbar reemerges in her life 
threatening Whittaker by publishing risque poses of her. 

Caught between her personal morality and her legal 
responsibility, Whitaker decides to leak the damaging memo to the 
press. Dunbar also releases the nude shots of Whittaker to the media. 
These acts damage her carcvr and iier personal life. David Stames, 
unable to stand by Whittaker and her divisions, leaves her alone to 
tace constant litigation and defamation. Tlie play ends with 
Whittaker alone on the stage addressing the wt)men of the audience. 
I ier message: Men are intimidalcxl by gcxxi lix)ks and intelligence. 
1 ier solution: Women should lead men on and take advantage of 
them whenever they can. 

The play became a satire on tixla/s media, the distortcxi legal 
system, and the presence women in stxriety. Gixx.1 dcxs not always 
prewiil. I\x)ple do not always get what tiiey deserve. These issues 
(.ouplcH.! with a convincing ^XTlonnance kept the house lull and 
audience memlx'i>. leaving to tliscuss these issues and question their 
own values in the face of the provcx:ative presentation. ^ 




Elizabeth Whittaker 
is confronted by her 
would be rapist 
Philip Dunbar inher 
apartment one 
evening. 



THE CAST 
Elizabeth Whittaker 
Philip Dunbar 
David Starnes 
Merritt Shelton 
Virginia Manley 
Jackson Montgomery 
Frank Murray 
Don Bradford 
Reporter 



...Laura Glynn 

...Tim Angevine 

...Matt Opatrny 

..Bonnie Duncan 

..Allison Glenzer 

...Mike Harrell 

...Bill Bisease 

...Stuart S wager 

.Mike Mooradian 



David Starnes 
encounters the 
infamous Merritt 
Shelton and her 
agent Jackson 
Montgomery at a 
book signing. 



After being 
harassed by her 
boss, Elizabeth 
Whittaker 
exploits the 
media to set 
things right. 



NOR THE WORLD'S LAW 43 



From 

Hell! 




11 



I hate it when he leaves his clothes 
on the floor!" 



Roommate problems are everyone's 
nightmare when going off to school. 
Some people were just not meant to live 
with others. As the old saying goes, "you 
never really get to know somebody until 
you live with them." This saying held 
true to many people who thought they 
were friends, at least until they lived 
with each other. 

"I thought things were going to be 
great living with her, we got along so 
well last year," said Lisa. "At first things 
were great; we had a lot of fun, but then 
her bad habits got to be annoying. She 
let t her stuff everywhere, including her 
dirty tissues, and never let anyone else 
have control of the TV!" 

In other cases, such as Steve, 
personalties were a main problem. 
Steve's roommate enjoyed partying all 
of the time. "He would always get tirunk 



in our room, which ordinarily would 
not have been a problem, except that 
the mixtures he would put together 
made the room smell awful." 

Many people went through the 
ever-popular situations of the 
significant other spending the night. 
"I have been locked out of my room on 
several occasions in which 'Jenny was 
up for the weekend,'" said Dan. " I 
understand every once in awhile, but 
they should also consider that it is my 
room too!" 

Roommate problems have alwavs 
existed and always will. Although 
some situations resulted in room 
changes, most of the students' 
problems were able to be soh'ed with 
communication. 

\hc names in this story have been 
changed. 



44 STUDFNTIIFF 





One of the major problems 
among roommates is the "dirty 
clothes complex." Many 
students share a common bond 
in leaving their dirty clothes just 
lying around. 

Photograph by Larry Lee 



Other students who enjoy the 
laid-back life of television may 
find that their roomates often 
become annoyed when they 
never have control of the remote. 
Photograph by Larry Lee 




ROOMMATE FROM HELL 45 





Fitness for 



By Emily McDaniel 



To many, the thought of aerobics sends chills down the spine. Jumping 

and moving to music that is too fast, or listening to instructors that appear 

to be enjoying the pain is what most people think of when they think o[ 

going to that ominous building known as Fike. In an effort to stifle theso 

fans, the 1995 Fitness program at Fike offered 

classes that appealed to almost anyone at 

Clemson University. Two new specialized 

classes were introduced during the Spring o[ 

" For Your Abs Only," and "Muscle Mania" were 

added for those motivated students wishing to concentrate fully on 

those uncooperative muscles of the abdomen, or simply wishing to strengthen and tone all 

the large muscle groups of the body. Another great alternative to classic aerobics was the 

Water Aerobics class. In the pool, the water offered resistance, as opposed to weights, and 

the threat of injury was destroyed as an excuse for not exercising. 

Jennifer McNeil, a senior Health Science major from Charleston, South Carolina 

was an instructor with the Fike Fitness Program for two years. When asked 

how she first got involved with fitness five vears ago, she said that hei 

boyfriend in high school encouraged her to join a fitness club. She alsr 

said that being an aerobics instructor made her more comfortabk ^ 

speaking in front of a large group, as well as keeping her in 

shape. McNeil recommended that the beginner start out slow 

exercising only three times per week- and combining cardicnasculai 

as well as strength training as a part of the workout. 

Many people think that aerobics is for girls only, but the classes a 

Fike were for everyone. McNeil said only about three males attended 

regularly, but that there was one male instructor on staff. 

Being fit is the best medicine anv doctor could ever prescribe, and a 

Clemson University, there was no additional fee for this medicine. The fitnesJ 

program at Fike made an effort to accommodate anyone trying to get into shape 

iiul this was (.|iiile obvious from the iiflen o\ercrovvded classes. Those that tool 

advantage of the Fitness program reaped only positive benefits and truly know thi 

feeling of a job well done. 



46 SIUUHNTLIFE 




m 


wiir^sPH 




IIIBl 


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ir^ull' 




T 



I I M I I I I I I M I I I ! M I J I I » 



■ 




These students and adults reach 
for the stars (above) and kick 
up their heels (left) while trying 
to get into shape. 

Photographs by Larry Lee 



AEROBICS 47 



Money-Makin 

Dusmes 




By Jennifer Albertson 



With no job and no car, how was 
it possible to earn any extra cash? 
With an unusual schedule of classes, 
how was it possible to find an 
employer who would work around 
time conflicts? In answer to these 
questions, students looked on campus 
to hold part-time jobs. Because many 
departments needed a little extra help 
around campus, students were 
offered these jobs to get help with 
errands and other small jobs. 

The benefits of these jobs were 
often far-reaching. A student could 
work around classes and problems 
like big tests. Most students were 
able to work as much or as little as 
they needed to comfortably balance 
elasses, work, and extracurricular 
activities. They were able to work in 
between classes and were often able 
to study if there was no work to be 
done. Another benefit was being 
through working by 4:30 every day. 
This left the rest of the day for group 
meetings and studying. 

A student worker's most common 
job was general office work. Most 



students answered the telephone for 
the departments while others 
photocopied or carried mail across 
campus among the different 
professors. Others were sent around 
the classrooms in the different 
buildings to wash chalk boards or to 
make sure overhead projector bulbs 
had not blown. 

Other students had more 
interesting jobs. Some involved 
research projects with professors in 
colleges such as Engineering and 
Computer Science. Students helped 
collect data or helped keep the research 
area clean. Others were hired by ARA 
and were able to work just a couple of 
nights a week helping with banquets 
and catered functions. 

With such a variety of jobs 
available, students were able to look 
anywhere on campus for a job when 
they could workaround their already 
full schedules. After all the work was 
done, they also got a little extra money 
to help support their entertainment 
and living necessities. 




48 STUDENT Lll-E 



Many students who work on 
campus do mostly filing or 
nuiiui.nu* p.ipcr work Ihore arc 
ways to put variety in the work 
day. Micheie C hrisl prefers to 
do her joti while setting on the 
t loor. 
/'/((i/(>v,'n//»/( In/ (',iii<^cr Wcslhnni 





* 



Manning the front desk at any 
dormitory can be interesting and 
rewarding. Doug Warner helps 
Amanda Knotts get a temporary 
key to her room in Clemson 
House. 
Photograph by Ginger Westbury 

In addition to taking classes, Joe 
DelCoUo helps coordinate 
Elderhostel activities for 
Conference Services. 
Photograph by Ginger Westbury 



STUDENT POLICE 49 



More than Meets the Eye 

1^ J«OJ J^fjfnfi^.^Al I A I l« 6 I ^ By Kari Chamlerlii 



Seeing more man you || 
ever dreamed of... 



1/^6642 



By 



"We didn't all plan on going to Clemson. We applied to many other schools too but 
it just seemed to happen that the three of us chose Clemson," says Ned Chamberlain. 

Paul, Ned, and Jeanine Chamberlain are triplet freshmen from Herndon, VA. All 
three are in different majors and are planning to go their separate career ways; but for 
now they like being together. The three of them try to spend time with each other 
whenever possible; you will always find the three of them at the football games on the 
hill rooting on the Tigers. 

When asked what it is like to be a triplet Paul responds, "I don't know, I have nev^er 
known any different. What is it like 
not to be one?" 

Alan and Brian Faye are freshman 
from Goose Creek, SC. The twins 
have always been competitive in all 
sports, especially wrestling, in which 
they started in junior high school. 
During their senior year in high school, 
both placed in the state wrestling 
tournament. 

Their competitiveness is one of 
the reasons that they are both at 
Clemson together. "We are always 
trying to be better then the other 
whether it is in sports or school," 
claims Alan. Both Alan and Brian are 
currently studying to be engineers 
and have almost every class together 
this semester. 

But even in all their competition 
they ha ve somehow become very close 
to one another. They shared a room at 
home and are rooming with each other 
this year in Byrnes. "We have been 
together since birth, why should we 
separate now?' asks Brian. 






50 SIUDhM 1.11 H 






Alan and Brian (or is it Brian and Alan?) 
both enjoy the competition among 
themselves, yet the closeness of being 
identical twins. 

Photographs by Larry Lee 

Paul, Jeanine, and Ned did not plan on 
coming to Clemson with each other, but it 
just seemed to work out that way. 

Photograph by Tyrone Walker 



TWINS AND TRIPLETS 51 




Habiiat For 

■ ■ 

HumanHy 



During the month of October, Bowman Field became 
a construction site! A house was being built on Bowman 
by the local Pickens County Habitat for Humanity. The 
house was designed by architects from the Architects 
Institute of America. The house was about 980 Square feel 
on a 26 X 36 foundation, it had 2 bedrooms, 1 bathroom, a 
great room and a kitchen and was built for a family of 
three. 

Clemson students were the majority of volunteers and 
some general contractors came and worked as well. Because 



the labor was free, the total cost of the house was only 
$2,500.00. Habitat for Humanity had planned for 16 
workers to come each hour, but actually averaged 20 
workers per hc^ur. I 

Last vear. Habitat for Humanitv was the seventh 
largest home builder in the country. Pickens county 
Habitat for Humanity built sixteen houses for the homeless 
in the upstate last year. The workers were very fortunate 
to have beautiful weather while they worked. However,: 
they would have worked in rain, sleet, or snow. 




MosI 
ot the 
builders were 

volunteers of the Clemson student body 
Sever.i! conlr.idors and .irchitocture professors were or 
hiind to help out. I he progressof the house continues or 
Bowman Field until a final product is produced. 



•^ STUDL.Nl LIlii 



Student 

Awareness 

Council 




On the night of October 1 9, about 50 students 
spent the night in cardboard boxes on Bowman 
Field. The cardboard boxes were donated by a 
refrigerator company, and the students were 
pledged money by their friends, family, and 
faculty for each hour they stayed in their boxes. 
The money raised was donated to house the 
homeless in the area. 

In the boxes, students attempted to imitate 
the life of the homeless as closely as possible by 
keeping only the bare necessities: sleeping bags, 
pillows, boxes, and some other layered clothing. 
They said their entertainment during the long, 
cold night would be singing very late in the 
evening or talking to each other. 

Anne Howell and Oneisha Johnson, 
students who participated in the event, said that 
Washington, DC was the first place they ever 
saw homeless people. Lee Clausen, another 
student, said that she saw her first homeless 
person on the stairs of Independence Hall in 
Philadelphia. Because of what they had seen, 
volunteers said they would stay come rain, sleet, 
or snow. 

Fortunately, the weather was benevolent 
for these students. Even though they only had to 
stay for one night, the students developed a 
greater appreciation for the seemingly bleak 
situation of the homeless while making a 
significant contribution to stopping its existence. 



A pail was placed near a sign in order to 
draw people into giving money for the 
homeless. Many students recreated such 
scenes as those found in major cities such as New York and 
Philadelphia in order to raise money for the local homeless. 



oil 
vt 
hoi 
ere( 




By Mathew Demetriades 
Photogra|ihs by Jeremy Moore 



Most students found 

it boring not being near a television or on 

the telephone. Students found that reading by a light is 

much harder than it seems. To also help pass the time, 

many students did things such as play cards or just sit 

around and talk. 



HABITAT FOR HUMANITY/STUDENT AWARENESS COUNCIL 53 



TAKIN'ABREAK... 



"I can't wait until 

fall break. Although 

it is too late in the 

year, which means it 

is too close to 

Thanksgiving and 

Christmas, and too 

far from the beginnig 

of the year, I still 

can't wait to go 

home for a week, 

with absolutely 

nothing to doV 




54 STUDENT LIFE 



This year, fall break fell a week 
later due to 1994 being an election 
vear. For many, it could not come 
soon enough. Many students chose to 
simply head home and relax for a few 
extra days. Whether home was Dillon, 
Beaufort, Mississippi, or as far away 
as Maine, home was definitely a 
welcome sight. Old friends from home 
had time to get back in touch, and old 
hangouts were revisited. For others 
with a more exploratory nature, home 
was not where they headed. 

One group of students decided to 
drive to Kansas simply because it was 
a state they had never been. Others 
took the more normal vacations such 
as visiting Disney World or Myrtle 
Beach, for the forth or fifth time. But 
this definitelv made the trip no less 
exciting. 

One certain individual spent her 
fall break in Louisville, Kentucky 
competing in the National Jersey 



By Emily McDaniel 

Queen pageant. Andrea Steer, a 
sophomore from Ninety-Six, South 
Carolina lives on a dairy farm, on 
which they raise Jersey cattle, and was 
chosen to represent South Carolina at 
this pageant. 

Although this was a time of rest 
for most, some unlucky students were 
facing two or more tests when the\- 
returned from fall break. Along with 
the dirty laundry that went home for 
the break, many were forced to carr\ 
home books that became constant 
companions. Though studving took 
up the better part of the davs for man\ 
students, especially those endurindl 
Anatomy and Physiology 222 this 
semester, the nights left them time to 
relax and take a much needed studv 
break. 

Whether relaxing, competing 
studying, or just hanging out witl 
friends, fall break was a welcome relie 
after manv weeks of seemingly endlesi 
work for Clemson Uni\'ersitv students 





Hit was a new semester and Spring 
reak finally arrived. A week away 
rom Clemson never sounded so 
ippealing. Spring fever was setting 
n, and school work was hard to focus 
)n. Getting away was on everyone's 
nind. Since the weather was finally 
varming up, Florida, Panama City, 
ind even the Bahama's were the choice 
;pot for many fortunate Clemson 
Jniversity students. Sunshine and 
juntan oil were abundant. Could this 
56 the life of luxury or what? For 
)thers. Spring Break simply meant 
elaxing at home. For those that lived 
ar from the town of Clemson and the 
itate of South Carolina this was their 
Tirst chance to enjoy the comfort of 






/Vhat could be more fun that flying upside 
Jown. These students took a break to ride 
his roller coaster during their Fall Break. 
Photograph by Larry Lee 



home once again. One group of 
students threw down their books and 
took off for the streets of New Orleans. 
For this all too short week, they were 
truly "footloose and fancy free!" The 
streets became their home. They rarely 
saw the beautiful sunsets, but that 
could wait for later. There would be 
plenty of time for that when they 
returned to school. Just as with Fall 
Break, many unfortunate students 
were facing tests when they returned. 
It just did not seem fair, but as they 
say, life is not always fair. 

Too soon, the week came to an 
end and paradise was lost. The good 
news was that there was only about a 
month left of the spring semester. For 
those graduating, the "real world" 
was approaching quickly. For the 
others, the summer was not far away! 
The school year was ending, but many 
memories were being made. 



Students enjoy Bourbon Street in New 
Orleans during Spring Break. Many enjoy 
the "footloose and fancy free" attitude of 
the French Quarter. 

Photograph by Larry Lee 




FALL & SPRING BREAK 55 



Adherence to theme as well as 
costume are important factors in 
the Derby Days line dance 
competition. 



Sorority participation in all 
events is a crucial part of their 
total score. 




lollowing the theme of In the line dance competition, 
Derbystocck, the announcer Ihcsororificsuscd theirdancing 
dresses to suit the occasion. abilities to iielp raise money. 



56 STUDENT LIFE 



Girls in groups of two to twenty- 
two were scattered about the campus 
up in trees, on top of buildings, and 
on the football practice fields. They 
ran around at midnight in the 
pouring rain searching through 
garbage cans and empty classrooms. 
Why were all these girls losing 
precious sleep and study hours? It 
was all in the name of Derbystock. 

Sigma Chi held its annual Derby 
Days competition from October 10- 



14 to raise money for the children of 
the Greenville Hospital System who 
were afflicted with terminal diseases. 
The competition involved a banner 
competition, a lip sync contest, line 
dance competition, and the derby 
chase. Points were also given for the 
sorority who found the hidden derby 
on campus from the clues posted by 
Sigma Chi each day. 

The week ended with the Derby 
Blowout. This concert, held in 



Littlejohn Coliseum, featured Hootie 
and the Blowfish, Craven Melon, and 
Jelly Roll. 

The week ended with Delta 
Gamma taking first place, followed 
by Zeta Tau Alpha. The competition 
helped raise awareness on both the 
campus and in the community, 
bringing in a total of approximately 
$12,000 for the children of Greenville 
Hospital System and a lot of fun for 
the participants. 



DerbyDays 

WBtfJenniferAlbertson W 



ByJenniferAlbertson 
Photographs by Jake Hester 



DERBY DAYS 57 




As the "grunge" look of the 93-94 season slowly faded 
from view, many Clemson students noted the more 
conspicuous look of more toned down fashion trends. 
While no new defined style of dress became the "in" thing, 
the 1994-1995 year saw it's own, albeit more subdued, fads 
and fashions. 

On the fashion scene, the fall of the "grunge" look, 
characterized by dirty-looking, warn working-class clothes 
with unkempt hair and plenty of facial hair, left the trendy 
with several choices. One of the most popular was a 
slightly toned down version of the grunge look. While in 
many cases, the characteristically dirty, ripped, and frayed 
clothes were replaced with newer and cleaner counterparts, 
many students opted to keep their unique haircuts. 

Other trends were inspired by World Cup Soccer and 
soccer's rising popularity in the United States. Recognizable 
soccer styles included Umbro shorts and apparel, Addidas 
soccer shoes, and soccer jerseys. 

1994-95 also saw it's share of never- 
before-seen trends. Body piercing rose 
i n popularity; students 

flocked to various 
piercing parlors to have 
eyebrows, noses, 

bellybuttons, and for some, more 
remote places pierced. Many 
students traveled to North Carolina 
to receive tattoos, as the procedure 
was illegal in the state. For the still 
trendy but less brave, there were 
rituals such as weekly excursions to 
he Coffee House. Despite high 
prices, many students found the 
C "( )ffee House a p( )pula r place to hang 
out. Senior Valerie Holmes, who 
works as a bartender, notes "The 
Coffee House is for everybody; it is a great place for people 
to come, relax, and rehash the day." 

On the whole 1994-95 did not have any new, well 
defined trends, but students still found ways to express 
themselves through unique fads. 



Clothin}»appareldenotingni()vii' topics were 
big hits, such as this Lion King shirt. 



ByJakeHester 




58 STUDFNTI.I 




I 



From ear to tongue to nipple, 
body piercing became an 
important way for students to 
express their styles and beliefs. 
Photograph by Christy Hunter 



Brand name clothing became an 
important issue for some. 
Names such as Levi, Polo, 
Umbro, and Tommy Hilfiger 
were shown throughout 
campus. 
Photograph by Christy Hunter 



f 



I 




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^11 iiTirTir*^' 




Hair styles such as shaving the 
back of the head, or perhaps the 
entire head, proved to express 
some students personalities to 
the world. Some male students 
who were interested in 
expressing a different side 
would keep their facial hair. 
Photograph by Jake Hester 



FADS AND FASHION 59 



Missing 
In 



Action 



"...2A26 

American servicemen and 

civilians still missing and 

unaccounted for in 

Indochina. '' 



By Kirsten Hansen 

Photographs by Stephen Mynhier 



Angel Flight for Air Force ROTC 
and Army ROTC combined their 
efforts to commemorate National 
POW/MIA day. 

They started the day with a candle 
lighting ceremony in the Carillon 
Gardens. A cage placed in the gardens 
housed a volunteer for one hour; the 
cage was occupied for a total of twenty- 
four hours. The occupant was not 
allowed to talk to anyone or do 
anything other than sit. 

A table was set up next to the 
cage, providing information on POWs, 
MIAs and the National League of 
Families. "Membership [of the 
Leaguel is comprised of the wives. 



children, parents and other close 
relatives of American prisoners of 
war, missing in action, killed in 
action/body not recovered and 
returned Vietnam POWs. The sole 
purpose of the League is to obtain the 
release of all prisoners, the fullest 
possible accounting for the missing 
and the repatriation of remains of 
those who died serving our nation." 
The League, besides acting 
themselves, advocated public 
awareness and help. The League also 
provided an update line, (202) 659- 
0133, for current information twenty- 
four hours a ciay. 



60 STUD) \ 





A cMiidle being lit initinted Ih 
Viclnaiu .innivorsar); 

ceremonies. The anniversdry, 
beginning with this event in the 
Carillon (Jardens, continued for 
several days and consisted of 
many events and speakers. 



i 





Captain Petree talks to speakers Different soldiers were in this 

on the issues concerning the cage each hour for twenty-four 

Vietnam anniversary. Many hours to show their support for 

veterans spoke of their those men who were held as 

experiences of the war. prisoners of war during Vietnam 



VIETNAM ANNIVERSARY 61 



"IF WE FORGET, 
WE ARE 
DESTINED TO 



REPEAT 



» 



"For the dead and the hving we must bear witness." 

United States Holocaust Memorial Museum 
"...no complete listing of the victims of the Holocaust 

anywhere in the world." Museum 
Jews Communists Democrats Trade Unionists 

Pacifists Homosexuals Dissenting Clergy 

Jehovah's Witnesses Gypsies Slavs Lower Races 

Handicapped Mental Patients 
"In the long term, the German people will be freed from 

this public nuisance only when Ithe Gypsies] fertility 

is completely eliminated." Nazi 
"We were too late to save them. The bodies were 

stacked inside the barracks: crisscrossed so they 

wouldn't fall. 1 don't know how anybody could do 

that." -Shroeder, US Soldier, WW2 Vet. 
"What have I done? Why was I hated?" Max Heller 
"My grandmother was beaten to death by a women 

guard." Trude Heller 
"When the Americans arrived, the Germans took tanks 

and drove them over the people lin the concentration 

campsl." T. Heller 
"Who am I to say I forgive you, when it comes to all those 

millions of people? It's not up to me to forgive them. They will 

have to look to God." M. Heller 
"Reparations? Hut how do you pay for a life?" M. Heller 
1919-1937 Nazi/ Hitler rise to power. Night of Broken Glass 
1939 Invasion of Poland -conqiiered in one month 
October 1 939- 1941 Operation T4 Diseased killed 
8 October 1939 First Ghetto in Poland Lodz Kovno Warsaw 

Sosnowee Biatystok 
All closed off from the outside world. 
More than 3S(),()()() Romanian jews killed 
Babi Year -33,()(){) jews killed in two days 
3 hundred thousand jews killed in Poland 
6 Million Jews Dead 

M.ix .ind Trude Ilcllcr .irc two survivors of 
Iho Holocaust, who came to speak at 
Clemson on 13 September. They are hotli 
from Vienna and escaped to the United 
62 SrUDIiN I I.IFF States. "And we survived." Irude Meller 




There are two glass bridges in the Holocaust Museum. 
The first one, shown here, has the names of towns In 
Europe that lost entire populations. The second bridge 
has names of victims. 





This is an SS uniform, located in the Holocaust Museum 
in Washington, DC. The prime mission of the museum 
is to "...inspire visitors to contemplate the moral 
implications of their choices and responsibilities as 
citizens in an interdependent world." 

"Don't let anyone tell you that they didn't know what 
was going on. How can you kill 6 million people and 
not see the smoke? It took a lot of people; it took a 
bureaucracy. They knew and they kept quiet. For us 
it's life to others it's history. Forgive if you can but 
don't forget." Max Heller is a former Mayor of 
Greenville and a former Chairman of the State 
Development Board. 

By Kirsten Hansen 
Photographs by Stephen Mynhier 

HOLOCAUST 63 




^A*r5>L35iWr'.- - 








<- 



I 

\ 




ACADEMICS WERE... 
HISTORY • AGRICULTURE 
PRTM^ MICROBIOLOGY 
ACCOUNTING • ART • 
MUSIC • ARCHITECTURE 
PHYSICS • FORESTRY- 



CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 
• NURSING • COMPUTER 
SCIENCE • EDUCATION • 
ENVIRONMENTAL 



STUDIES 



ENGLISH • 

•Photograph by Jake Hester 



^^^^((WWM»»W"WW"^»»«'^«»R" 



Kevin Aimers, a fourth year 
architecture student, listens to 
music as he works on a drawing 
for his portfolio. 
PUoto;^rup]i hi/ Ginger Westbun/ 

Kevin's drawing, an addition 
for a museum in F:urope, is 
completed using the "tools of 
the trade." 
I'lioto'^niph In/ Cinf^er Westbun/ 




Hillary Andrcn is feverishly 
coloringa site plan for a directed 
studies course she is taking. 
Photos^riipli by Cin^^er Westbun/ 



66 AC ai)i:mics 



Ardtu 




By Angel Charpia 



A lot of students at Clemson University pull all nighters, high on a caffeine binge. 
5ut none more than the architect majors when a project deadline is closing in. 

During each semester, the lights at Lee Hall burn throughout the night. "Studio," 

^s it is simply called, is 

here these students have 

heir own lockers and 

rafting tables on which to 

vork. 

These aspiring 

irchitects put in an 

estimated forty hours per 

project which enables 

very one the opportunity to 

;et to know each other. 

'There's a communal 

ittitude in studio, and most 

people are friends," says 

eann Ford, a second year 

rchitecture student. 

'There aren't that many 

ouples, because it's more 

ke a brother /sister feeling 

etween everyone. In some 

'vays, studio relationships 

re on a very professional 

vel." 

In general, aside from 
[he occasional exacto knife 
ound, architecture 
tudents do not seem to 
ind putting in time at 
tudio. 



aper mache is just one of the 
lany materials Justin Novack, 

I first year student, is using for 

lis SET (studio equipment 

ransfer) project. 

Photograph by Ginger Westbury 



i 




"Success as 
an 
Architecture 
major takes 
dedication 
and the 
ability to 
burn the 
candle at 
both ends 
in Lee 
Hall." 



ARCHITECTURE 67 



The College 
of Agriculture 

offered 

classes such 

as Wildlife 

Biology, 
Entomology, 
Food 
Sciences, 
Horticulture, 
Preveterinary 
Medicine, 
Packaging 
Science, 
and 
Plant 
Patliology 



olleaeot 







culture 

By Mathew Dcmctriades 



I The College of Agricultural Sciences offered Clemson students twelve major 

undergraduate programs with six optional areas of study to qualify them for a 
Bachelor of Science degree. The college offered curricula ranging from the study of 
diseases, to the design of environmentally compatible packages, to the conservation 
of natural resources, and to the production and marketing of food and fiber. 
Employment opportunities of over 48,000 positions annually exceeded the supply of 
qualified graduates by nearly one-third in this college. 

In the College of Agricultural Sciences, Bachelor of Science degrees were offered 
in several majors. These majors included Agricultural Economics, Community and 
Rural Development, Agricultural Education, and Agricultural Engineering. Also, a 
major in Agronomy which is the application of sciences such as chemistry, 
microbiology, physics, botany, and genetics to food and fiber crop production 
systems could be sought through the College of Agricultural Sciences. Additionally, 
the Bachelor of Science degree program in Animal Industries was included in this 
college. The Animal Industries major included two curricula: Animal Dairy and 
Veterinary Sciences and Poultry Sciences. Finally, other majors in the College of 
Agricultural Sciences included Ac]uaculture, Fisheries, and Wildlife Biology, 
Entomology, Food Sciences, Horticulture, Packaging Science, Plant Pathology, anJ 
Preveterinary Medicine. 

For a student to 
graduate with anlf 
Agricultural Science^ 
degree, they had to average 
about 137 total semester 
hours. For any Clemson 
student, the College oi 
Agricultural Sciences 
offered just about anything 
in the Agricultural 
sciences. 






68 AC ADiiMICS 




m 



Hissing cockroaches from 
M.id.ig.isc.ir were used in an 
entomology class. 
l'lioto'^iii[ili />!/ 1, urn/ linrtliclcmy 



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The agricultural department 
offers courses in veterinary 
medicine where students go to 
nearby farms to help with 
horses, cows, pigs, and other 
animals located there. 
Photograph by Stephen Mijnhier 

The Agricultural Center, 
furnished by products such as 
milk, cheese, and meats from 
the Agricultural Department, is 
a favorite place for ice cream 
and shakes. 

Photograph by Larry Lee 



AGRICULTURE 69 



70 ACADEMICS 





By Stephen Mynier 
Photographs by Stephen Mynhier 



There were many labs around campus, but in the basement of Sirrme Hall, there was 
3ne lab which brought much attention to the Textile Department. The lab was supervised 
^y Dr. Michael J. Drews, a textile chemistry professor, and Ms. Kim Ivey, a Canadian 
zhemist who was a prime source of cohesiveness in the lab. The lab housed many 
sensitive instruments, such as the differential scanning calorimeter, thermogravimetric 
analysis instrumentation, super critical fluid instrumentation, gas chromatography 
jistrumentation, and one of their newest acquisitions, the infrared spectrophotometer. 
^ of these instruments allowed the lab to conduct very precise and detailed experiments 
Dn a variety of subjects. Dr. Drews stated, "This is a state-of-the-art lab. There is not 
nother lab like this at any of the other textile schools." 

The lab served in a variety of roles. For example the lab operated as an internal 

esource for graduate students and faculty at Clemson University. The lab has worked 

with many departments and colleges across campus, including Forestry, most of the 

engineering departments, and even work for the College of Agriculture to help determine 

:he heat capacity of chicken sausage. The lab also served as resource for public service 

activities, providing what Dr. Drews described as "specialized analytical instrumentation." 

jjrhey assisted the regional textile polymer 

^nnd fiber industry with short term problems. 

■Through the National Textile Center, a 

^research consortium of Clemson University, 

jthe lab also served as an indispensable 

jresource to the graduate students and faculty 

at other universities. 

The lab also provided job opportunities 

or many textile students by hiring and 

aining them to use the instrumentation in 

he lab. Dr. Drews has been very pleased 

ith the benefits that this has provided the 

tudents. "We give the students the 

pportunity to get direct hands-on experience 

sing state-of-the-art instrumentation. They 

gain experience in problem solving, because 

everything that we do, we do for a purpose." 



fl 



r 




With the 
addition of 
several new 
machines, the 

Textile 

Department 

opens the 

doors to many 

students, 

including 

those not in 

the Textile 

Department 



I 



COMMERCE AND INDUSTRY 71 



''Is an A 
worth running 
three miles for 
an education 



class ? 



ff 



Ihi' office of till' I) I' .in of 
Education is located here in 102 
Tillman Hall. 
I'liolD'^nijilnj bif C lirishj lliitilir 

72 ACADEMICS 




ual Clas^ in 

ucsffiLoni 



By Carla Lapsley 



The College of Education offered many interesting and unusual classes 
Son\e classes were required under certain majors, but most were offered as 
electives. 

In Education 349, Coaching Ed., students learned about the different tvpes 
of coaching, such as passive, authoritarian, or compromising. In addition, they 
were also taught to be good examples to their students. Another goal for the 
class was to run three miles for a grade. As the professor saw progression, so 
did the student's grade. 

Education 234, Introduction to Addictions, gave the students a basic 
review of addictions and chemical dependence. It was also used to teacl 
educators the skills to identify chemical abuse and methods for pre\'ention. 

There were also a number of study skills courses offered. Education 101 
and 102 work with students in order to improve their reading efficiency. Both 
classes worked on comprehension, vocabulary, and rate of reading. InEducatior 
103, Learning Strategies, students learned critical thinking skills, vocabulary 
and better study habits. 




COLLEGE OF EDUCATION 



OFFICE OF THE DEAN 




Students stand talking in front 
of Tillman hall. Although this 
is a popular hangout for 
students waiting on the shuttle 
bus, this is the front door to the 
building that houses the 
Education department. 
Photograph by Christy Hunter 



Students in the education major 
spend many hours teaching in 
local communities and grading 
papers, such as this student 
teacher. 

Photograph by Larry Lee 



EDUCATION 73 






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Current growth in the 
engineering field has cause 
C 1 e ni s () II ' s engineering 

department to keep up with the 
pace, construction of the new 
Ingineering building is one way 
to show the growth of the 
department. 
Pln>{i);^rapii bij fifnuii/ Ciihlwcll 

I he new inductees are (left to 
right) Warren Owens, Linvil 
Kicli, Milton Molcombe, Jerry 
I3enipsey, and Leslie McC raw. 
Photo^^raph courtesy of the 
Coninniiiiinlioiis Center 



74 ACADEMICS 




%^ ByM 




Mari Lynn Love 



As part of the National Engineering Week, the newly established Clemson University academy 

announced six new charter members. These Clemson engineering alumni made significant 

contributions to the engineering profession. 

The first inductee was Thomas Green Clemson, for whom the University bears its name. Clemson 

received his undergraduate degree from the Royal Mint in Paris and received an honorary 

doctorate from the University of South Carolina. Clemson established the Clemson Agricultural 

College. For Clemson's significant contribution to the engineering profession, the academy 

planned to be named the Thomas Green Clemson Academy of Engineers. 

Jerry Dempsey, the second inductee, was the chairman and CEO of PPG Industries, Inc. In 1980, 

he was honored with the Clemson University President's Award for his work with Navistar 

International Corporation and WMX Technologies. 

The third inductee is a member of the Clemson Foundation Board and the Electrical and Computer 

Engineering Industrial Advisory Board. Milton Holcombe received his bachelor's degree in 

electrical engineering from Clemson in 1953. Since then he had cofounded ElectroSpace systems 

Inc. and was the retired president of Chrysler Technologies Airborne Systems Incorporated. 

Class of 1956 member Leslie McCraw was also inducted. He was a member of the College of 

Engineering Advisory Board, the President's Advisory Council and the Research Foundation of 

Clemson. In 1994, he was appointed to cochair the Pacific Business Forum under President 

Clinton. The retired executive vice president of Duke Power Company was the fifth inductee from 

the Class of 1947. 

The final inductee, Linvil Rich, became head of the Clemson department of civil engineering in 

1961 and the dean of the college 

of engineering in 1962. Under ■! ; \ ' ' %. " t ■ I ^ f 

his 11 years leadership, the 

college expanded to embrace 

both research and graduate 

studies. 

The most recent Dean of the 

College of Engineering, Tom 

Keinath said, "We have taken 

an important step in our history 

by establishing the Academy of 

Distinguished Clemson 

Engineers, adding our formal 

recognition to the national and 

international recognition that 

these individuals have already 

received." 







m i 



^^ v^^ ^ 



5^ f§ ■ 



Six new 

Clemson 

engineering 

Alumni were 

added to the 

new 

Engineerig 

Academy 

because of 

their 

significant 

contributions 

to the 
engineering 
profession. 



ttlU ^ 



Riggs Hall houses most of the 
Engineering faculty and staff. 
Photograph by Jimmy Caldwell 



ENGINEERING 75 



From 

Parks, 

Recreation, 

and Tourism 

Management 

to Forestry, 

students 

learn to 

integrate 

recreation 

into society. 



Sliad(^ 



By Jetittifer Albertson 



Laying out in the sun, the breeze gently blowing just enough to keep the heat from 
being unbearable, the water lapped the shore and you were perfectly content to sit| 
there forever. . . 

The score was tied 25 - 25 and the clock was ticking. Fans were breathless with 
anticipation and in just the last 10 seconds, your team made the final score and won. 
The fans went wild. . . 

The Blue Ridge Parkway offered beautiful snow in the Winter, greenery in the 
Spring, a getaway in the Summer, and the change of leaves in the Fall. It wound 
through the mountains at its own pace and twisted its way into the vacations and 
hearts of tourists. . . 

The study of society and leisure aided the formation of each of these scenarios. 
With scientific evidence to back up the importance of nature in the lives of people, 
these activities became a part of people and something society found important 
enough to govern. From being outside in nature to participating in sports, people 
found leisure in everyday life. The college of Forest and Recreation Resources helped 
students to not only become more aware of the institutions that pro\'ide leisure and 
recreation to society, it helped them to become part of these institutions. 

The college offered not only forest products and forest resource management, ii 

also allowed students 
to major in ex'erything 
from therapeutic 
recreation to corporate 
and commercia 
fitness centeil 

m a n a g e m e n t 
Without thest 

students who were 
willing to facilitate 
these events, they 
would not exist at all 



76 ACADFMICS 




PUoto^rnifh hi/ Iciniife 
A Hurt SOI 




This professor helps his 
students answer questions for 
their group projects. 
Photograpjft by Jennifer Albertson 




Students spend their breaks 
between classes in the lobby of 
Lehotsky Hall, which houses the 
Forestry department. 
Photograph by Jennifer Albertson 



FORESTRY 77 




The department of Liberal Arts ^ 
offers many areas of study such 
as English, Foreign Language, 
Philosophy, History, Political 
Science, and Psychology 
(pictured above). 

Photo}^raph by Jake Hester 



Students study in the lobby of 
Brackett Hall where many 
I ibiT.il Art classes are held. 
Pliutu^npli b]! JciinijcrAlbcrtsoii 




78 ACADEMICS 



) 



allege of 

Liberal Arts 



By Jennifer Albertson 



The College of Liberal Arts had been hard at work. Over the past ten years, the 
:ollege had added five new majors to its curriculum. It was working to expand itself 
and to improve its offering of courses to the students. 

The majors in this college were different than most. In this college, research was 
v^ital. Teaching was emphasized. Integrating the reality of the major into the 
dassroom was strong. In the College of Liberal Arts, there was only improvement 

rnd enlargement. 
In this move towards intense research and practicality, new majors were added 
that further exemplified the college's focus of being a teaching college. An 
ndergraduate major in 
Speech and 

Communications was 
added, as well as a graduate 
offering of a Masters in 
Speech and 

Communications. A 

masters in Applied 
Psychology and a masters 
in Applied Sociology as well 
as a doctorate in Applied 
Psychology were all added 
■ in a ten year time span. 
In spite of the budget 
cuts and decreasing 
freedom for growth, the 
College of Liberal Arts 
developed and progressed. 
Because of these additions, 
the students were able to 
choose from a wider 
selection and strengthen 
their education. 



i 



Each of the eight stories of Strode 
fewer house professors in the 
nglish and Foreign Language 
iepartments. Walkways on the 
second and third floors provide 
juick access to Daniel Hall 
vhere most English and Foreign 
-anguage classes are held. 
Photograph by Jimmy Caldwell 




The College 
of Liberal 
Arts added 

five new 
majors for a 
wider 
selection 
for the 
students. 



LIBERAL ARTS 79 



Students in 
the Nursing 
Program not 

only go to 

class 

everyday, but 

they also 

provide care 

for patients at 

local 

hospitals. 



Beapans 

tfM Bii John Kwist 



I 



A select few alarms across campus went off at five thirty almost every morning 
this year. As the unfortunate souls who listened to these alarms braced themselves 
for the drive that could take as long as one hour, they also haci to brace themselves for 
the unexpected; not knowing what lay ahead of them in the strenuous and stressful 
day at the hospital. 

The Clinical program, a part of the nursing curriculum, involved students going 
to area hospitals three days out of the week. The commute to area hospitals during 
the week actually counted as a lab for class methods. In addition, the students had 
the option to take the lab at the Nursing center under the direction of Dr. Gillespie. 
Julie Kinard, a graduate student who had been through the Clinical program, said 
that it "makes you realize what you are going to be doing when you get out lot 
college]." 

Clinical students' days started when they arrived at the hospital at seven in the 
morning. Once there, a variety of jobs awaited them, most of them in\'olving direct 
patient care. These included bathing patients, changing bandages, feeding patients, 
and taking care of other basic patient needs. They went home as late as four o'clock 
not to rest, but to face hours upon hours of studying for their other classes. 

Nursing students learned real-life 
situaticMis that could not be learned in 
a classroom. Kinard said that the 
clinical program would bea good thing 
for anybody to go through, and that 
she learned a lot about life that simply 
cannot be learned in a classrtxMn 
situation. The experience would not 
only enhance a student's resume, but 
would also enhance their outlook on 
life. 



80 ACAI^hMICS 




Throiij^li the Wollnoss Proj^ram, student 
muses get practice lor real-life experiences 
from ad ministering shots to young children 
to testing the blood pressure of adults. 

I'liotosinipli by Cwz/^'cr WctithiiryL 



. 




Jism. 




I II 



I 



COLLEGE OF NURSING 

CLEMSON UNIVERSITY 
HEALTH SERVICES 






Student nurses must get up early 
to face the day of unexpected 
events that they may encounter 
when helping at local hospitals. 
Photograph by Ginger Westbury 

The College of Nursing's Health 
Service vehicle is used to collect 
blood and to travel to local 
schools to promote an interest 
in the health science field. 

Photograph by John Doe 



m 



€>'€> 



FORESTRY 81 



Many exhibits, such as this one, 
accumulated from around the 
world. 

Photograph b\j Larry Lee 

Some of the rocks in the Geology 
Museum, such as this piece of 
granite, has been shown in 
places such as the Smithsonian 
Museum 

Photograph by Larry Lee 



82 ACADEMICS 





m in the 




By Mathew Demetriades 



The Geology Museum in Brackett Hall allowed geologists the opportunity to 
xplore minerals from all over the world. Many of these minerals were donated by 
aul H. Benson Jr., who began his hobby of stone cutting strictly for his enjoyment in 

he early 1950's. Stones in the Benson Collection included aquamarines, topazes, 

amethysts, citrines, and other unique gemstones sent to the museum from Brazil. 

Additionally, other fascinating minerals such as prehnite, smithsonite, sodalite, and 

opal complemented the museum. 

The museum exhibited many faceting techniques. One noteworthy demonstration 

by Dr. Alfred F. Newton, retired professor and head of the university's industrial 

education department, was about cutting, shaping, and polishing raw stones into 

brilliant jewelry. One thousand new pieces that were donated to the gemstone 

collection by Robert S. Schabilion inspired Dr. Newton's demonstration. 

Gold, orange, blue, and green fluorescent minerals reached out to viewers 

jthrough a very interesting 
^collection. These minerals 
Hwere so very colorful 
Hnhrough their properties of 
^fluorescence, which is the 

emission of visible light that 

occurs when ultraviolet 

light waves strike certain 

minerals. These minerals 

illuminated when exposed 

to black light. 

The Geology Museum 

saw many visitors each 

year. Admission to the 

museum and admission to 

the demonstrations were 

free. Many students from 

elementary schools and 

high schools frequented the 

Geology Museum. 



A 

collection of 

precious 

stones worth 

millions can 

be seen in 

Clemson's 

Geology 

Museum 



Students, along with thegeneral 
public, were able to see many 
types of rocks and minerals in 
display cases like the one shown 
here. 

Photograph by Larry Lee 




SCIENCES 83 




Jennifer Albert son 



Jennifer Albertson 




k.WIMim.»H.O. 



Jennifer Alberlsoti 



84 AC AI3M1CS 



Why Faculty Came 
To Clemson ^ 



jDi/ jt^rinijui rxiuui L:>utL 



We knew why students came to Clemson to 
further their education — to get away from 
home, the campus was beautiful, they got a 
scholarship, their parents came to Clemson 
before them — and the list went on and on. But 
the question we never answered was why faculty 
came to Clemson. What was it that drew such a 
high standard of faculty from everywhere to this 
one little corner in the Carolinas? 

Patricia Connor-Greene, Professor of 
Psychology, was attracted to Clemson for several 
different reasons. One of the main reasons was 
that the department of psychology was in the 
college of Liberal Arts. She also liked that 
Clemson had the feeling of a smaller school but 
had the resources of a larger school. She really 
liked the emphasis on undergraduate education 
and was very interested in both teaching and 
reasearch. 

James M. Haile, Professor of Chemical 
Engineering, came to Clemson for one reason 
and one reason only. He came to Clemson 
because he needed a job and Clemson offered 
him one. 

Esther A. Privette, Associate Professor of 
Nursing, came to Clemson under completely 
different circumstances. The man she was about 
to marry lived in Clemson, so she moved here to 
marry him. She worked but then decided after 



a while that she would like to teach. She also 
said that she continued to live in Clemson so that 
she could read the Tiger, an activity that is very 
important to her weekly schedule. 

Richard L. Clarke, Associate Professor of 
Management, was drawn to Clemson by 
Clemson graduates. He had been in the Air 
Force for twenty-one years and had retired. He 
lived on an Air Force base in Ohio and had a job 
interview in Clemson. Two of the people in 
Ohio who found out he had an interview in 
Clemson were Clemson graduates and 
immediately began to tell him all about it. Their 
enthusiasm and friendliness as well as the beauty 
of the area made his decision for him. 

Charles H. Barron, Professor of Chemical 
Engineering, came back to Clemson. He grew 
up in Seneca and attended Clemson until 1959 
when he graduated. Until 1978, he did not live 
within a four-hundred mile radius of Clemson. 
But then, he retired from DuPont and came back 
to Clemson to teach. 

Although their reasons for coming to 
Clemson were as varied as their students', the 
faculty of Clemson seemed pleased with their 
decisions and content to stay. The contagious 
Clemson spirit had far-reaching effects and left 
everyone with pride of having been a part of the 
school. 



Professor of Psychology, 
Connor-Green talks over a 
problems with one of her 
students. She likes the feeling 
of a small school with the 
resources of a larger 
institution. 



Professor of Management 
Clark became interested in 
Clemson through several 
graduates while on base in 
Ohio. 



Dr. Previette, professor of Nursing, came to Clemson to be 
married and decided to become a professor. 



WHY FACULTY CAME TO CLEMSON 85 



The Coffee House is a popular 
place to sip a cup of coffee while 
studying for tomorrow's test. 
Photography by Larn/ Lee 










As the myriad of students filtered 
in through the glass doors of Cooper 
Library, the sun set behind Strode 
Tower, and the lights leading the way 
to the library and various other study 
areas flickered to life. On the other 
side of night life, students were getting 
ready to hit the local bars, the movies, 
or the coffee ht)uses. They showered, 
dressed, primped, and were usually 
ready to go after a long, hard day of 
classes. Many points factored in to a 
student's decision of whether to study 
or party. Mostly, that depended on 
what they had due the next day, but it 
could also include what they had due 
the day beforeor better yet, they could 
possibly just be sick of studying all 



Iby John lly/l^js 



together. The opening of a new coffee 
house. Cafe Espresso, in the last 
semester showed an increase student 
interest in night life beyond studying 
or drinking. The Astro and Y theaters 
continued to attract crowds of 
procrastinators who felt too guilty to 
be out drinking, but not quite guilty 
enough to be at their desks studying. 
The attitudes and habits of student's 
towards night life at Clemson can be 
attributed to several factors that 
include: devotion to studying, time of 
year, and whether or not that person is 
legal. As the dawn breaks on the 
campus of Clemson University, some 
students wake up for class prepared, 
some not, and some with a hangover. 
Isn't college life great? 



86 ACADEMICS 




CLEMSON AT NIGHT 87 



Combination for [ 
Rejuvenation 



By Brian Suber 



One of the top stories at the university this year the Board had rejected the committees six college plan for 
involved the restructuring of the university. Committees the plan created by Prince, 
dealing with academic restructuring, staff and faculty In December, the Board stated that the committee plan 



rewards, and university- 
wide economic programs 
were created in the spring 
of 1 994 by Interim President 
Phil Prince. 

Prince's goal was to 
revamp the way that the 
university operated so as to 
introduce more cost- 
effective measures. The 
committees met throughout 
the summer and issued their 
final plans in the fall of 1 994. 
The plans dealt with every 
aspect of the university. 

The most important of 
the committees — dealing 
with academic 

restructuring — issued a 
plan to cut the existing nine 
college structure to a more 
manageable six colleges. 
Town meetings were held 
throughout the university 




/ iini/ / ('(' 



did not go far enough in 
achie\'ing the cost-effective 
nieasures thev had been 
hoping for, and President 
Prince's plan was accepted. 

The Prince plan 
consolidated the existing 
nine colleges into what 
many people referred to as 
four "super colleges": the 
College of Architecture, 
Arts & Humanities; the 
College of Business, 
Education, & Nursing, the 
College of Engineering and 
Textiles, and the College of 
Sciences and Agriculture. 

There was much debate 
concerning the ability of 
colleges this large to meet 
personal academic needs 
and the Board responded 
that these were the first of a 
series of consolidation 



I 



to discuss the changes and a great amount of input was efforts which would be followed by the restructuring of 

given by faculty and student leaders. each college at the departmental lexel. 

The six college plan was sent to the Board oi I rustees Students and lacully wailed uncertainly for the next 

at the end of the Fall semester. At the same time. Prince round ot restructuring and manv wondered how these 

issued a plan that he had created calling for a more changes would effect them personally and how these 

condensed four college structure. changes would effect the overall academic aspect of the 

When theboard issued their final report, many students nni\'ersit\' as a whole, 
and administration officials were stunned to discover that 



88 ACADEMICS 




Architecture, Arts and 
Humanities 

Business, Education, and 
Nursing 

Engineering and Textiles 



Make up of the new colleges: Clemson University faces many 
the older version of nine colleges changes as it is restructured from 
is being consolidated into four a nine college system to a four 
colleges. college system, according to 

President Prince's plan. 

Photograph by Jennifer 
Albertson 



Sciences and Agriculture 



COLLEGE RESTRUCTURING 89 



Transfer Students 



By Emily McDaniel 



Transferring to or from another academic 
institution was not an easy process mentally or 
physically. Old friends were left behind, familiar 
places were suddenly not so familiar, and the 
paper work and application process seemingly 
never ended. In order to transfer, one must 
have his or her original transcript sent directly 
to Clemson Universitv. Candidates for transfer 
status must have completed the required thirty 
semester hours or forty-five equivalent quarter 
hours. A cumulative C+ average was also a 
requirement. In certain cases, the student's 
SAT scores or high school transcript were 
needed. 

Natalie Brown was a sophomore transfer 
from Lander College. She decided to come to 
Clemson in December of 1993 and did not 
receive confirmation of her request until April 
of 1994. She stated that the process of 
transferring is a very long process and should 
begin as early as possible. Her main reason for 
choosing to transfer was that Lander just did 
not have a "college feel." She was a Physical 



Therapy major and felt that Clemson could 
offer a better curriculum and preparation for 
application to the Medical Universitv of South 
Carolina or another medical school. Her biggest 
problem with the transfer process was dealing 
with housing. She said that at one time, she had 
been assigned to live in a "storage room". 
Regarding this, she stated, "That kind of scared 
me." 

Sophomore Jennifer Bannis decided about 
a month after school began that Clemson was 
not made to be her second home. She was from 
Charleston and decided to transfer to theCollege 
of Charleston. y\lthough her reason for choosing 
to attend Clemson was to "getaway from home", 
she was now going back. Her biggest problem 
was leaving her friends in Clemson. She said, "I 
will never find people this great to live with!" 
She too agreed that transferring was a lot of 
work and the process must be started early. 
Both agree that leaving behind friends was the 
hardest part, but being happy was the most 
iinporlaiil. 



90 ACADEMICS 





Students had problems with 
house. One student was 
accidentally assigned to live in a 
storage room. 

Photograph by Jake Hester 

Many students found that 
registration was a major problem 
when transferring from another 
school. 

Photograph by Jake Hester 



TRANSFER STUDENTS 91 



b 













It was always such a temptation. 
No matter how nice the weather was 
or how late class met, students could 
easily devise a believable excuse to 
skip the occasional lecture. There were, 
however, some individuals who made 
a habit of missing class. 

Josh Wyatt, a junior in Computer 
Science, was one such student. 
According to Josh, he skipped about 
fifteen percent of his classes every 
week, but, he was quick to add, they 
were never the same one. "If you're 
going to skip classes, you have to make 
sure you know what you are doing. I 
usually make a judgement about 
whether to skip in a class during the 
first week of school. I mean, you have 
to go to classes where attendance 
affects your grade." 

Many students skipped their 
classes for a variety of reasons, but by 
far, sleep was the main excuse. "I miss 
classes when I stay up too late, when 
my teacher gets on my nerves, but 
especially when 1 don't feel like 1 am 
getting anything out ot llu> lecluri\ I 
do it because I'm lazy, but I won't let it 
get mc in Iroiibk'. 1 skip more classes 



Students often skip class in order to finish 
last minute work, or to play video games. 
Photograph by Ginger Wcstlmnf 



that are out of my major," commented 
Josh. 

Often when students ditched 
many of their classes, their grades 
suffered. They were not there to pick 
up on the little hints the professor 
gave about the test or to get the extra 
information that was not in the book. 
Some of the students did not realize 
that this would be a problem, while 
others did not feel that getting an 'A' 
was all that important. "I'm not proud 
of it, but I can live with lower grades. 
In the future, mv performance on the 
job will matter more to my employer 
than my grades," Josh explained, "You 
know what they say, 'C's get degrees.'" 

Whatever the case, deciding 
whether to attend class or not was an 
important part of the college 
experience. It gave a sense of 
independence and control to students 
who were otherwise at the mercy of 
their curriculum. 



eremy chooses another alternative to going 
o class. He sits and enjoys a beverage 
:ommon to many chronic skippers. 

Photograph by Ginger Westbury 




Many students have to make the choice of 
going to class or watching television. Often 
students choose the latter. 

Photograph by Ginger Westbury 



Mathew had good intentions to go to class at 
8 am, but they were lost to the comfort of his 
couch. 

Photograph by Ginger Westbury 



STORY 93 



Around the World in 
[Atmost] Thirty 
Seconds... 



Written by Rebecca Wheeler 



Email, an untapped resource that the Univ^ersity offers, was one that most 
students never learned how to use. One reason for this was the fact that many 
students did not know how to use the program. Another is that email was not 
user-friendly; the overall system was simply hard to understand. 

Although e_mail was taught in introductory computer courses, those not 
required to take computer related classes found it easy to never be introduceci 
to the service. The fact was that it was a free way to send people messages and 
letters around campus and globally for those with their own e_mail addresses. 

The reasons of learning e_mail, offered by avid fans of this system, were 
that they feel at home with a computer and would not be without their 
electronic friends. Some felt it was the fastest way to communicate with others, 
since message travel time was nearly instantaneous. Others simply liked 
e_mail for the economics: it was free! 

Students who did not use the system felt overwhelmed by computer 
generated mail. Email amateurs may have been able to get into the program 
with only moderate difficulty, but the real test was getting back out. "I got so 
lost in e mail that I just started pushing buttons randomly, trying to get out." 
said sophomore Karen Bunch. 

Many computer systems offered an on-line help session 
which taught users how to use e_mail. Generally e_mail 
consisted of three main parts. The first was the address of 
the receiver, usually in the form userid@school.edu. The 
second was the subject - a one-line title of the reason for 
sending the message. The third was the actual message. 

Also offered through e mail were talk sessions where 
two or more people could simultaneously "talk" to each 
other through the computers. Several hundred people 
from around the planet could discuss subjects such as fish 
or music together without leaving their room. 

Many students found e mail to be a valuable tool for 
getting in touch with people. However, before e_mail 
becomes a more religious practice, users should prcx^ecd 
with caution. 

7 wo users cm commiinic.ilc vi.i electronic mnil fhroiigh 
computer systems. Allliough the new technology sliould 
make it a simple process, several users have seen that it 
can become quite .1 complicated process. 

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94 ACADEMIC 




Uni ver.M 



Information AbouUphf 
Computer Informal"/ 
Discussion Groups 
Fun & Games/ 
Internet file sei" 
Li brari es/ 
News/ 




E_mail is not the only service available through the 
[nternet; services such as downloading current weather 
naps, up-to-date news, and free software are also 
ivailable. The Internet also offers a "talk" service in 
which people from all over the world can discuss topics 
ranging from the current economic conditions to the 
atest Braves game. 




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y of Minnesota GOPHER server 



(ftp) sites/ 




E_Mail Addresses 
Worth Checking Out: 



The following is a list of e_mail addresses 
that may be worth checking out. 



Email can be sent to the President of the 
United States or the Vice-President through the 
Internet. Although the President or Vice- 
President does not respond personally, a 
message will be sent back to you stating that 
your mail was received. The mail is then 
sorted by subject for further readings by the 
White House staff. The addresses are: 
PRESIDENT@WHlTEHOUSE.GOV and % 
VlCE.PRESlDENT@WHlTEHOUSE.GOV 

Many messages can also be sent to your local 
and state representatives. For more 
information, e_mail to 
CONGRESS@HR.HOUSE.GOV and request 
information on the on-line service. 

News servers are also available from the 
Internet. In order to subscribe to their services, 
use the following commands: 
MAIL ALMANAC@ESUSDA.GOV 
MAIL INFO@ARRL.ORG (Amateur Radio) 
MAIL PERFECT@MATCH.COM 

(Matchmaker) 
MAIL GRAIL@ORNL.GOV (Biological 

Service) 
MAIL LISTSERV@VM.MARIST.EDU (Music 

Newsletter) 
MAIL NEWS-GROUP-NAME@CS.CLB. « 

COM (News Mail Services) 
MAIL NETLIB@ORNL.GOV (Mathematics) 



Don't forget the TAPS Yearbook address! 
TAPS @CLEMSON.EDU 



E MAIL PROBLEMS 95 




These two attendees discuss the 
techniques of the new machine 
in how it produces its output. 



% ACADEMICS 




Attendees gather to 
talk of the new 
possibilities that the 
Bobst Flexo 160 will 
provide. 



On September 8, Senator Strom 
Thurmond joined Clemson to mark the 
donation of a $1.3 million direct point 
corrugated printing press. The dedication 
took place at the Printing/Converting 
Research facility adjacent to the Clemson 
Appareal Research facility in Pendleton. 

The press, a Bobst Flexo 160, was a 



gift to Clemson's graphic 
communications program from the 
International Corrugated Packaging 
Foundation (ICPF) and the Bobst Group, 
Inc. It allowed for color printing onto 
corrugated materials, allowing greater 
flexibility in packaging. Products 
packaged in this printed material could 
be marked, shipped, and sold all in a 



single package, which is both 
economically and environmentally 
attractive to industry. 

The September 8th ceremony 
featured the official start-up of the new 
press. After the ceremony, examples of 
the type of products to be printed on the 
press were on display. 



BOBST PRIMING PRESS 



•BY MATHEW DEMETRIADES 
PHOTOS BY PAT WRIGHT 



BOBST PRINTING PRESS 97 



Ki^ 



^**^»'^ 




w ^ 



m^ 





SPORTS 



• FOOTBALL FEVER • 
SWIMMING • TOP TEN 



TOMMY WEST 



COUNTRY 



TENNIS • GOLF 



SOCCER • WRESTLING • 
BASEBALL POWERHOUSE 



■• • CLUB SPORTS • IPTAY 



CROSS 



DIVING 



FANS • I 



SPIRIT • TIGER RAG • 



TAILGATING 



WINNING* 

•Photograph by Tyrone Walker 







\ 




Rohiii Roiniiiii 



100 SPORTS 



YEAR OF THE 

TIGER 



Rookie coach Jack Leggett and the 
baseball team had a phenomenal 
season. With the retirement of Bill 
Wilhelm, Leggett moved up to take 
the Tigers all the way to the NCAA 
regional tournament. What began as 
a team full of potential turned out to 
be one of the best seasons in school 
history. 

The team was challenged by a 
tough schedule that included several 
top ranked teams in the nation. In 
the ACC alone, Georgia Tech and 
Florida State vied for top national 
ranking. It was the Tigers who 
swept the polls as number one at the 
end of the regular season. Starting 
off the season as 30 in Collegiate 
Baseball, the squad climbed the ranks 
by defeating Top 25 teams such as 



Tennessee, South Carolina, NC 
State, North Carolina, and Miami. 
Clemson had a 19-12 record against 
Top 25 teams besting last years 13-10 
mark. Clinching the ACC regular 
season title gave the Tigers enough 
momentum to win the ACC Cham- 
pionships in Greenville. 

The team was brimming with 
talent. On the mound, Clemson 
could count on right-hander Andy 
Taulbee who was among Clemson's 
best pitchers in history. In the 
bullpen. Sophomore Scott Winches- 
ter and senior Michael Holtz com- 
bined garnered 10 wins and 14 saves 
in the regular season. 
All- Americans Steve Monahan and 
Mike Hampton led the team in 




' Robin Romano 



BASEBALL 101 



CLEMSON 



OPPONENT 



5 


Wake Forest 


4 


5 


Wake Forest 


4 


8 


Wake Forest 


6 


7 


Maryland 


5 


18 


Maryland 


2 


6 


Maryland 


5 


3 


Virginia 


2 


11 


Virginia 


6 


11 


Virginia 


4 


10 


NC State 


8 


9 


NC State 


5 


6 


NC State 


5 


7 


Duke 


6 


7 


Duke 


8 


7 


Duke 





n 


North Carolina 


1 





North Carolina 


5 


3 


North Carolina 


2 


5 


Florida State 


2 


9 


Florida State 


5 


3 


Florida State 


8 


9 


Georgia Tech 


8 


4 


Georgia Tech 
ACC TOURNAMENT 


20 


7 


Georgia Tech 


4 


7 


Maryland 


1 


17 


NC State 


5 


9 


Georgia Tech 


6 


4 


Florida State 


10 


4 


Florida State 
NCAA EAST REGION 


1 


5 


The C itcidel 


1 


1 


Notre Dame 


8 


6 


()lci Dominion 


1 



^ 



1 



102 Sl'ORTS 



♦ 



I ' 



(BASEBALL CON'T) 

batting averaging .415 and .380 
respectively. Both teammates made 
11 home runs individually for the 
year. The team was 20-4 in the regu- 
lar season and 4-1 in the ACC tour- 
nament. 

The Tigers played host as the 
NCAA East Regional site. The team 
was favored to make it to the Col- 
lege World Series with their number 
one ranking in the nation. The team 
started with a win over the Citadel, 
but were defeated by the Notre 
Dame Fighting Irish. The Tigers 
remained in contention by pounding 




Old Dominion 6 - 1 . The season 
ended when the team faced Auburn, 
the eventual regional champions. 

This season was definitely the 
year of the tiger. The team clinched 
the regular season and the ACC 
tournament. Jack Leggett became 
the first rookie coach to be named 
ACC coach of the year. Outfielder 
Steve Monahan made the USA 
Baseball Team by becoming one of 
the top single hit leaders in the 
NCAA. In the end, Clemson became 
the winningest team in ACC history 
and was a dominant force in base- 
ball for seasons to come. 



by Robin Romano 



Robin Romano 



I 



Robin Romano 



BASEBALL 103 



E N 



T E II « 




NET 



GAINS 



By Angel Charpia 



Nationally ranked 42nd in the 
pre-season by the Intercollegiate 
Tennis Association, the 1994 men's 
tennis team opened their season 
against UNC Charlotte. Victorious 
throughout their first ten matches. 
Northwestern managed to put an end 
to their winning streak. Their 
determination pulled the team to a 
rank of 34th, marking the apex of their 
season. Clemson ended with a record 
of 21-12 overall and 5-3 in the ACC. 

The team was led by senior Mike 
Williams; he compiled an overall 
record of 32-14 and an ACC record of 



8-1 . Also contributing to a fine season 
was Mitch Springlemeyer, who led 
the team with a 31 -1 mark in doubles 
and was named ACC flight champion 
of the number four singles flight. This 
native of Florence, South Carolina was 
an invaluable part of CU's men's 
tennis team. 

The Tigers may not have ranked 
at the top of the ITA, but they met all 
of the challenges of their 1994 season 
with the skill and determination that 
defines them as the fine team that 
they are. 



'1 



i\ 




'9ellh^-^ t»- 



• / III 11/ 1 ( 



104 SI'ORTS 




UNC Charlotte 

Western Carolina 

Ball State 3 

Indiana 3 

Wisconsin 1 

Evansville 

Wake Forest 3 

Tennessee Tech 

South Rorida 1 

Maryland 

Northwestern 5 

Rice 3 

Michigan State 3 

Georgia Tech 4 

Temple 1 

West Virginia 3 

George Washington 

Tennessee 4 

Kentucky 5 
Virginia Commonwealth 6 

Florida State 3 

Furman 1 

Virginia 1 

Miami 4 

Mercer 1 

North Carolina 4 

N.C. State 1 

Georgia 6 

South Carlolina 5 

Duke 4 

Florida State 3 

Duke 6 

North Carolina 4 



Larry Lee 



MEN'S TENNIS 105 



^^^Hi^>l 


1 

c r 


1 n D c^^^^^^^ 


P 






ita 




7 


Fun nan 


2 




7 


Alabama 


1 


7 


Auburn 


2 


2 


Georgia 


7 


2 


Stanford 


5 


5 


Mississippi 


4 


3 


Southern California 


5 


6 


Florida State 


3 


9 


Maryland 





5 


Miami 





8 


Virginia 


1 


1 


Florida 


5 


3 


Brigham Young 


5 


1 


Texas A&M 


5 


5 


Tennessee 


4 


4 


South Carrolina 


5 


6 


Indiana 


3 


5 


Notre Dame 


1 


9 


Georgia Tech. 





2 


Duke 


7 


8 


N.C. State 


1 


3 


Wake Forest 


6 


7 


North Carolina 


2 


5 


North Carolina 


2 


3 


Florida State 


5 





Southern California 


8 


106 SP( 


3RTS 







rrm-y^- 



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i 



V' 



/ 



I! 



lU)h \\(ililn>i> 



WOMEN'S'TENNIS 



Tit 


*LfJ 



e Of The Co 



With the hot days of spring came the 
practicing of serves, refining of ground strokes, 
and more practicing, and even more practicing 
for the Lady Tiger's tennis team. 

The team began the season ranked fourteenth 
by the International Tennis Association and 
hoping for a strong season. The Lady Tigers 
were led by Jan Barrette who anchored the 
number four position with an overall singles 
record of 30-9 and a key 9-1 record in the ACC. 
The team was also led by Boba Tzvetkova who 
played the number one position with an 
impressive 29-10 record overall. Three of 




Clemson's top female athletes were invited to 
participate in the National Collegiate Athletic 
Association (NCAA) Women's Tennis 
Tournament. Boba Tzvetkova and Janice Durden 
represented the team in singles play, and Janice 
Durden and Shannon King represented Clemson 
in double's action. Only the sixty-four top 
collegiate players and thirty-two top doubles 
players were chosen to play in the tournament. 
Although Clemson University's women's 
team ended their season ranked eighteenth in 
the nation, they showed continued talent and a 
greater hope for an impressive future. 

By Emily 
McDaniel 



i^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^rlJv * ^^^^B^^^^^^^^^^^^^^l 




-^^■^L— 



Bob Waldrop 



Bob Waldrop 



WOMEN'S TENNIS 107 



FIELD OF 
DREAMS 



With seven members of the Men' s 
Soccer Team as 1993 First - Team and 
Second- Team All ACC players, the 
Clemson Men's Soccer Team was 
guaranteed to have an impressive 
year. Also, after finishing last year 
with an impressive 18-5-1 record 
overall, the team was destined to do 
well. 

After shutting out Vanderbilt 8 - 



in their season opener, Clemson went 
on to win their following three games. 
With nine of their thirteen wins being 
shutouts, Clemson definitely 
demonstrated a dominance in their 
defense. Also, after beating teams by 
up to eight goals in some games, the 
Tigers lacked no offensive skills. 

With a 13 - 7 -1 record overall, the 
Tigers had another impressive season. 





I [/loiir Wiilkri 



108 SPORTS 




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Tyrone Walker 



Tyrone Walker 



Tyrone Walker 



MEN'S SOCCER 109 



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CLEMSON OPPONENT 


8 


Vanderbilt 


5 
4 


Campbell 
North Carolina 1 


5 


Mercer 


1 


Duke 2 


1 


Indiana 3 


1 


NC State 2 


3 

4 


Appalachian State 
Loyola 1 
Charleston 


4 


Virginia 5 


6 


Erskine 


6 


Furman 


1 


South Carolina 3 


4 

4 


Maryland 2 
South Carolina 


3 


UNC Charlotte 3 


1 


Wake Forest 3 


3 
2 


Maryland 
Virginia 2 



Tyrone Walker 



Tyrone Walker 



MEN'S SOCCER 111 



I [ I ' S ' S C C E R 








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112 SPORTS 




THE WAY THE 
GAME IS PLAYED 



Head Coach Tracey Leone made 
1994 a unique beginning for the 
Clemson women's soccer team. Her 
number one concern was for the players 
to work together as a team and to unite 
for a winning season. The team had 
very high goals for the season, one of 
which was to go to the NCAA 
tournament. They made this goal a 
reality as they hosted the first round of 
the NCAA tournament. 

Leone said, "This year contained 
many firsts - the first players, the first 
team, the first game, the first goals, the 
first assists, the first wins." Leone said 
she concentrated on the front six starters 
but tried to focus on every position. 
Clemson had three candidates for 
starting position of goalkeeper. 

To defend the Lady Tigers, 
Clemson had talent for their first year. 




Beth Goetz, Melissa Mansberry, Lissa 
Mansberry, Cheri Hooper, and Katie 
Barrett all brought their experience 
with them to keep opponents from 
scoring. 

With the help of Parade Ail- 
American Carnie Landeen, Clemson 
had great talent in the midfield. Three 
year all-state players Kari Nelson, 
Competitive Susan Trenery, and 
skillful Shannon Ryan all gave their all 
in the midfield. 

The Lady Tigers showed their 
experience with their seven strikers. 
From Christie Szyman whose club 
team, Sparta, won the 1992 National 
Championship to All- American Angela 
Farace, the Lady Tigers had a good 
offense. Coach Leone said, "We feel 
we have speed and power with our 
strikers." 



lyrone Walker 



Tyrone Walker 



WOMEN'S SOCCER 113 



I 



S ' S C C [ R 






North Carolina 


7 


5 


Loyola 

J 


1 


2 


U NC-G reensboro 


1 


3 


Auburn 





2 


Vanderbilt 


1 


4 


Davidson 








Duke 


2 


9 


UNC-Charlotte 


2 


7 


Charleston Southern 


3 


6 


Georgia State 


1 


5 


UNC-Ashville 





4 


Towson State 


1 


2 


Virginia 


3 


4 


NC State 


2 


4 


Green Bay 





5 


Wake Forest 


1 


3 


Maryland 





1 


NC State 


2 


1 


NC State 


1 




Wivowc lV(;//\( 



114 SPORTS 




WOMEN'S SOCCER... 

Season As d New Coacli 




Head Coach Tracy Leone brought a great 
deal of experience with her to her new job. She 
also exuded enthusiasm and devotion. This 
dedication to the new women's soccer program 
was contagious and provided for a great first 
season for the team. 

Leone had plenty of accomplishments in 
her past to be proud of as well. She was an Ail- 
American three years of her college career as 
well as All-ACC . She was a member of the U.S. 
Women's National Team from 1 987-1 99L She 
was also a member of the 1991 Women's World 
Soccer Championship team where she played a 
total of 29 games and had a total of 5 goals. 

After making a name for herself in the soccer 
world, Leone went on to become an assistant 
coach. She was assistant Women's Soccer Coach 
at Creighton University while also working as 
Nebraska Olympic Development Girls State 
Coach and Olympic Development North Region 
Staff Member. 

Leone had also served as Soccer Camp 
Clinician at several universities as well as with 
the Women's World Champion Soccer Camp 
and at the Soccer Camp in Dallas, TX for Bobby 
Moffat Enterprises, INC. 

Leone felt that Clemson was very supportive 
of the new team and saw as goals for her first 
year that the team be competitive and that they 
work as a team. With Leone at the base of these 
goals, the Women's Soccer Team accomplished 
each of these with tremendous ease and with a 
great coach to thank. 



by Jennifer Albert son 



WOMEN'S SOCCER 115 



F I B A L L 



'I 




116 SI\)RTS 



i 



FOOTBALL 
FURY... 



The 1994 football season was one 
of transition; with such a transitional 
period that took place, most fans 
would probably not like to remember 
the season at all. However, the most 
significant aspect of last season was 
the Tiger's poise, character, and 
attitude. Even when people 
wondered if Clemson would win 
three, or maybe four games at best, 
the character and the "never give 
up" attitude that was talked of so 
much by head coach Tommy West, 
shone through and gave us a glimpse 
of the future; something very 
encouraging to look forward to. 
When the Clemson football team was 
down by as much as thirty of forty 
points against formidable foes, the 
Tigers would hold their own and 



show the nation what football — more 
specifically Clemson football — is all 
about, and how important that 
attitudes to Clemson fans 
everywhere. Another important 
aspect of Clemson football is the class 
that Clemson players and fans 
display in the thrill of victory or in 
the depression of defeat. Clemson 
football — an institution in and of 
itself — has always and will continue 
to raise the level of college football to 
new degrees of class and prosperity. 
Win or lose, this year's Clemson 
football team showed a greater 
promise than perhaps any in history, 
and at the same time, rose above the 
expectations of the state, the South, 
and the country. Clemson football - 
rising up above it all! 






SBHwI^n^ 



Mary Romano 



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Tyrone Walker 



FOOTBALL 117 




118 SPORTS 



FOOTBALL 




V4^ 



Tyrone Walker 



With a substantial win over 
Furman in the home opener, the 
outlook of the season gained higher 
expectations than what was expected 
of the new coach and his team. 
However, the Tigers were already 
started playing the quarterback 
shuffle, along with the tailbacks, 
running backs, and fullbacks. After 
two dismal losses to North Carolina 
State and Virginia, the team finally 
seemed to hit it's stride with a 13-0 
shutout of the Maryland Terrapins. 
However, the very next week, 
Clemson traveled to Athens, Georgia 
only to get whipped by the "dawgs" 
in their worst loss of the season. Eric 




Zeir, a Heisman trophy candidate 
quarterback, was in top form much to 
the dismay of the Tiger defense and 
Clemson head coach. Tommy West. 

After the Georgia game, Clemson 
had two more losses. One went to 
Duke, who was undefeated at the time, 
and the other to Florida State, who 
would eventually go on to play their 
instate rival Florida in the USF&G 
Sugar Bowl. In the following three 
weeks, Clemson would post three very 
impressive wins over Wake Forest, 
North Carolina, and Georgia Tech 
respectively. Against Wake Forest, 
the Tigers were lead to victory by 
Continued on page 120 



by John Kzvist 



Jake Hester FOOTBALL 119 



veteran quarterback Louis Solomon. 
The rebirth of a more option-styled 
offense, coupled with the birth of some 
magnificent new runners, and an ever- 
maturing offensive line proved to be a 
very successful recipe for a young and 
inexperienced football team. The win 
against the North Carolina Tarheels 
was constructed around the magical 
arm of freshman quarterback Nealon 
Greene, along with the powerful legs 
of freshman backs such as Leomont 
Pegues, Raymond Priester, and 
Anthony Downs. The Tigers posted a 
beautiful 28-17 win over the Tarheels, 
and were heavy favorites going into 
the game against Georgia Tech. They 
proved the odds-makers correct with 
a 20-10 pummeling of the struggling 
Yellow Jackets, and once again, the 
odds were in favor of the Tigers going 
into the annual rivalry versus The 
University of South Carolina. 

With both teams entering the game 
having five wins and five losses, it was 
hyped as possibly the biggest game 
ever between the two schools. 
Unfortunately for Clemson, the high 
powered offense of South Carolina 



proved to be more than they could 
handle. The Tigers were defeated 33- 
7 by the Gamecocks on their home 
field in front of more than 85,000 fans. 
Brad Scott, a first-year head coach and 
a disciple of Bobby Bowden (FSU), 
had to dig into his bag of tricks to hand 
Clemson their worst loss to the 
Gamecocks in years. His risk-taking, 
along with Clemson's errors got him a 
Gatorade bath and gave The Cocks 
the bragging rights in the state for 
another year. 

The loss makes the off-season 
much longer for Clemson, but it also 
gives them more to think about in 
preparation for next year. All in all, it 
was a turbulent season with about as 
many low-points as there were high. 
But if there is anything that could be 
said about this year's team, it was that 
they always knew what they had to 
do, and they did not make excuses if 
they failed to accomplish that. They 
took every game and used it as a 
stepping stone to becoming a better 
football team. There is something to 
be said for that kind of character; not 
many teams can say the same. 




120 SPORTS 




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T 8 A L L 

FOOTBALL 121 




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111 SPORTS 



FOOTBALL... 

WestStyle! 



On November 19, 1 993, Tommy West became the twenty-third head coach of the Clemson University Tiger Football 
Team. Born Thomas Cleveland West on July 31 ,1 954, he became a "multi-sport standout" during his high school career. 
West was actively involved as an outfielder in baseball, a guard in basketball, and a running back in football. He was 
chosen a High School All- American in football and was a fifth-round draft choice in baseball by the Chicago Cubs. West 
began his coaching career at Tennessee, his alma mater, and continued on to hold coaching positions at White County 
High School in Sparta, Tennessee, The University of Mississippi, Appalachian State University, and Clemson 
University. 

West's past performance as an outside linebacker coach for the Clemson University Tigers during the 1982-89 
seasons, made him a natural candidate for head coach. Soon after the position of head coach was announced. West 

began working with Tiger Football 
Team in preparation for a Peach Bowl 
victory. The winning outcome of this 
game gave Clemson's supporters a 
hopeful feeling that a new football era 
was beginning for the Tigers and 
marked Tommy West as the fifth 
coach in NCAA history to make his 
coaching debut with a team playing 
in a bowl game. 

Although his first win as head 
coach of the Clemson Tigers appeared 
promising. West and the Tigers faced 
a rocky battle on the football field. 
They ended the 1994-95 season with 
an overall record of 5-6. However, 
the future of Clemson Tiger Football 
looked bright under the coaching 
abilities of Tommy West and his 
assistants. 

Coach West is married to the 
former Lindsay Watkins of Forest 
City, North Carolina. The couple has 
one son. Turner, 5. 

hy Jennifer Bozard 




Tyrone Walker 



FOOTBALL 123 



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124 SPORTS 



\ 



On The 




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The 1993-1994 golf season was 
another year of success for the Clemson 
University golfer's. Not only did they 
have a strong season overall, but they 
also claimed the NCAA East Regional 
Title for the second straight year. Led 
by team stand-outs Mark Swygert, 
Richard Coughlan, and Tom 
Biershenk, the Tiger's dominated the 
prestigious twenty-three team 
tournament. It came as no surprise, 
but as a new record for Clemson 
University golf when the three men 
mentioned above were all in the top 
ten of the tournament once the dust 
had settled. With the huge tournament 
victory under their belts, Clemson has 



won at least one tournament every 
year for nine years running. With 
records such as that, it's no wonder 
that Clemson University has gained 
so much respect over the years. As a 
result of their hard work, the team will 
soon be playing on their very own 
course, located near the Botanical 
Gardens. The new golf facility, which 
will also contain a continuing 
education center as well as a 
conference center and various other 
facilities, will consist of an eighteen- 
hole, seventy-two par golf course. 
Clemson University golf will soon be 
basking in the fruits of it's labor's. It 
has been a long time coming. 



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Artist's rendition of Clemson's new golf course. 



GOLF 125 



NET POINTS 



m. 



By Carla Lapsley 



The main objective of this year's 
volleyball team was to continue the 
winning record from last year. With an 
overall record of 28 - 8, the Lady Tigers 
put up an excellent fight. The Clemson 
Lady Tigers opened the season with 14 
consecutive match wins - 1 less than 
the Clemson record set in 1992. 

The team opened their winning 
season by becomming the champions 
in the UT - Arhngton Tournament. They 
also went on to win the title of the fifth 
annual Big Orange Bash hosted by the 
Clemson Tigers. 

The Lady Tigers returned this 



seasonwith all six starters, including 
the senior duo Robin Kibben and 
Heather Kahl. Both ladies topped the 
charts over the season. Heading into 
the ACC Tournament, Robin Kibben 
lead with 414 kills, a .327 hitting 
average, and 34 block solos. Heather 
Kahl lead with 1269 assists and 40 
service aces. Returning sophomore Julie 
Rodriguez came in second with 299 
kills. 

The Lady Tigers were a 
representative of the ACC in the 
National Collegiate Athletic 
Association. 




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126 SPORTS 



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! B A L L 

VOLLEVBALL 

ACOACH'SPOINTOFUIEW^ 




Man/ Komano 



Coach Jolene Jordan Hoover, a native of 
Kankakee, IL., came to Clemson University from 
Western Maryland College, located near 
Westminster, Maryland. Prior to her position at 
Western Maryland, she was an assistant coach 
at the University of Tennessee. Hoover is a 1 986 
graduate of Illinois State University, where she 
earned a Bachelor of Science degree in physical 
education. 

During her time at Illinois, she was named 
all-league in the Gateway Conference in 1983 
and 1985. She was named the team's Most 
Valuable Player in 1985; she was also her teams 
co-captain. She helped lead Illinois State to four 
Gateway Conference Championships and to the 
NCAA tournaments from 1982 to 1985. 

Jolene Hoover participated in the inaugural 
season for the professional league. Major League 
Volleyball. She was also a setter for the Chicago 
Breeze. In the summer of 1985, she represented 
the U.S.A. in the World University Games in 
Kobe, Japan. 

During her first year in Clemson, Hoover 
led the Lady Tigers to an overall record of 27 - 8. 
This year she led the Tigers to an overall record 
of 28 - 8, after defeating the nationally ranked 
Duke in three games. For the first time in Clemson 
history, the ACC Volleyball Coach of the Year 
Award went to Jolene Jordan Hoover. 

VOLLEYBALL 127 



N G I D 




Lim/ Barthclcniu 



128 SPORTS 




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SPLASHING 
AROUND 




For the first time since the 1990-91 
season, both men's and women's 
swimming and diving teams ended 
with winning records. Under tlie 
direction of coach Bruce Marchionda, 
Clemson's men swimming team 
finished 7-4 during their 1994-95 
swimming season; the women's team 
finished 6-5. 

The men's swimming team 
overpowered North CaroHna State and 
South Carohna for their second time in 
Clemson's history; only during the 
1982-83 season did the team beat each 
team in succession with the identical 



scores of 69-44. The Tigers have beaten 
North Carolina only five times and 
South Carolina 11 times within the 
past 41 years. 

Megan Oakley, a junior diver for 
the ladies diving team, competed with 
a dual match against the University of 
North Carolina on February 3. Her 
qualifying score was 420.98 points on 
11 dives. 

Clemson's swimming and diving 
team focused on the ACC 
championships after completing their 
regular season on February 3. 



by 
Larry Lee 



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SWIMMING /DIVING 129 






MEN 




CLEMSON OPPONENT 


120 


Auburn 


161 


106 


Virginia 


133 


145 


James Madison 


92 


139 


Georgia Southern 


54 


133 


Florida 


104 


115 


Louisiana 


122 


171 


Florida State 


61 


172 


Missouri 


63 


124 


NC State 


117 


142 


South Carolina 


101 


99 


North Carolina 

WOMEN 


141 


CLEMSON OPPONENT 


121 


Auburn 


157 


105 


Virginia 


193 


159 


James Madison 


82 


123 


Georgia Southern 


80 


124 


Florida 


119 


105 


Louisiana 


138 


176 


Florida State 


61 


163 


Missouri 


90 


146 


NC State 


93 


121 


South Carolina 


178 


79 


North Carolina 


164 



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130 SPORTS 



N G I D I n N G 




Eric Martin 



Eric Martin 



SWIMMING /DIVING 131 



PINNING 
DOWN A 
VICTORY 



In/ 



The 1994-95 wrestling team had 
lost seven of its senior players from 
the previous year, leaving them with 
only three returning starters. The team 
was young and inexperienced on the 
college level. The recruits came from 
all over and as a result, they were 
ranked twelfth in the Amateur 
Wrestling News at the beginning of 
the season. 

There were also some changes 
within the structure of the team. Ail- 
American Jeff Stephens moved from 
the 126 weight class down to the 118 
weight class. He held thirty career 
wins at the start of the season, the 



most by a Clemson wrestler on this 
year's team. Jason Wheeler, a veteran 
of forty-six matches in the 1993-94 
season, returned to his 134 pound 
weight class. He was Clemson's lone 
senior starter. 

With most of the team starting 
out fresh this year in their weight 
classes, there was a lot of work to face. 
But the voung team had a tremendous 
amount of potential for head coach 
Gil Sanchez to work with. As a result, 
the team pulled together and made 
tremendous improvements 

throughout the season. 




Car la Lapsley 

Photographs courtesy of The Tiger 




132 SPORTS 




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WRESTLING 133 



E II ' S B * U E 




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ii/ronc Walker 



134 SPORTS 




OVER THE 

RIIVI 



The Clemson Tigers had a tough 
season ahead of them with only one of 
the top scorers and starters returning 
this season. Rayfield Ragland returned 
as a starter at forward. He, along with 
Greg Buckner and Merl Code, 
combined for fifty - three of the sixty 
points for the Tigers, who won in 
Raleigh during their regular season 
for the seventh time in history. 

Merl Code was second best in free 
throws in the Atlantic Coast 
Conference. His line of twenty - one 
free throws made was the best by a 
Tiger since he made them 



consecutively year . 

Setting the record for number of 
steals for a rookie, Greg Buckner had 
a successful rookie year. He also 
ranked fourth among points earned 
by a rookie, and third in scoring 
average. 

Even thought the Clemson Tigers 
did not have the height as they have 
had in the past, they pulled together 
and worked as a team in the line 
defense. The team conquered the 
difficult season by working hard and 
doing their best. 




by 
Carla Lapsley 



Tyrone Walker 



MEN'S BASKETBALL 135 




96 
98 
70 
83 
81 

n 

75 
60 
75 
66 
37 
66 
66 
80 
51 
60 
50 
51 
69 
44 
39 
57 
52 
68 
62 
65 



Winthrop 

Mercer 

South Carolina 

Appalachian State 

Citadel 

Miami 

Morgan State 

Duke 

Texas A&M 

Virginia 

North Carolina 

Florida State 

Wake Forest 

Maryland 

NC State 

Georgia Tech 

Duke 

Furman 

Virginia 

North Carolina 

Florida State 

Wake Forest 

Maryland 

NC State 

Georgia Tech 



71 
51 
59 
66 
66 
55 
40 
70 
41 
61 
83 
67 
89 
56 
55 
80 
44 
63 
62 
66 
62 
64 
84 
45 
63 



Ti/wiic Walker 



136 SPORTS 




I \/roiic Wtilkci 



S B A S K E I B A L L 




Tyrone Walker 




Larry Lee 

Rick Barnes was named Clemson University's Head Basketball 
Coach on March 22, 1994. Without a doubt, he was one of the most 
successful coaches to accept the position. He coached his first team 
in Hickory, North Carolina, while he was still in high school. His 
overall goals were to go no further in coaching than the high school 
level. That was all erased when Barnes attended the 1978 ACC 
Tournament in Greensboro. He began his career as an assistant in 
1977-78 at North Carolina Academy, and then went on to become 
assistant coach to Eddie Biedenbach at Davidson. From 1980 to 
1985, Barnes was an assistant coach to Joe Harrington at George 
Mason. He went on to the University of Alabama in 1985-86, and 
then to Ohio State in 1986-87, where he also served as an assistant 
coach. 

On April 23, 1 987, Barnes went back to George Mason to accept 
the position of head coach. He was named Co-Coach of the Year 
for his rookie performance. A year later, Barnes accepted the 
position as head coach for Providence. 

He had recently led Providence College to its first Big East 
Tournament Championship. Three of his six Friar teams were 
chosen for the NCAA Tournament, including the 1993-94 club that 
finished with a 20-10 mark. In the Sagarin Computer poll, his last 
Friar team was ranked 14th in the nation. 

Barnes grew up in Hickory, North Carolina. He was a standout 
basketball player at Hickory High School where he graduated in 
1973. He then went on to Lenoir-Ryne College where he earned 
three letters and won the Captain's Award for Leadership. He 
earned his undergraduate degree in 1977. 

He and his wife, Cindy, have two children, Caroline, age 6, and 
Nicholas, age 9. 



Tyru)ii' Walkc 



MEN'S BASKETBALL 137 















¥littlejohn 1 






LADIES 


'•4 



Even though the Lady Tigers did 
not have the 1993 - 1 994 leading scorer 
and rebounder, Jessica Barr, the tean\ 
pulled together and had a successful 
season. Tara Saunooke, a shooting 
guard, became Clemson's fifth player 
to score over 1300 points and have 200 
assists in her basketball career. She 
also held the ACC title for having the 
most three point goals. 

In the front court, Clemson had 
the return of starters Renee Rayton 
and Dawn Stewart. Jaci Stimson, Laura 



Cottrell, and Alison Rhoad also 
returned with plenty of experience to 
carry the team through the season. 
Cottrell had doubled figures in the 
number of rebounds over the season. 
She was most definitely a major 
component of the Clemson Tigers. 

The Lady Tiger's came through 
the season with a successful record. 
The team definitely showed that hard 
work and team togetherness are what 
it takes to have to conquer a rigid 
season. 



by 
Carta Lapsley 




C liristi/ 1 limlcr 



138 SPORTS 



I E r S B A SK E I B n L 




Christy Hunter 




88 


Western Kentucky 


94 


85 


Western Carolina 


35 


70 


Furman 


65 


84 


Coastal Carolina 


37 


73 


South Carolina 


79 


77 


Charleston Southern 


50 


99 


East Carolina 


59 


82 


Army 


58 


88 


Providence 


79 


79 


UCLA 


62 


102 


SC State 


42 


67 


Virginia 


78 


81 


College of Charleston 27 


72 


Florida State 


88 


66 


Maryland 


57 


73 


North Carolina 


77 


67 


Wake Forest 


59 


66 


NC State 


72 


88 


GA Tech 


58 


78 


Virginia 


55 


78 


Duke 


84 


67 


Florida State 


84 


74 


Maryland 


56 


89 


North Carolina 


82 


72 


Wake Forest 


57 


88 


Duke 


82 


55 


NC State 


88 


60 


GA Tech 


68 




Christy Hunter 



Christy Hunter 
WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 139 



* . 







INVOLVEMENT* SERVICE 
• MIXERS • DERBY DAYS • 



CRUSH 



PARTIES 



HOMECOMING • FIRST 



FRIDAY 



QUEEN OF 



HEARTS • GAME DATES • 
CAROLINA CUP • BIG 
BROTHERS/SISTERS 

•Photograph by Stephen Mynhier 



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Ai^ha Gii Omega 



ALPHI CHI OMEGA-Natioml general 

sorority. 

Projects: Frisbeegolf: Christmas party, carnation 

sale; National Easter Seal Societi/ and Cystic 

Fibrosis Foundation fund-raisers. 




FIRST ROW: Amy Poston, Chris Bnder, Elizabeth Dietz, Jenny Iliria, Angie Evans, Gina Brown, Camille Dudney, Gail 
Pack, Christina Lund, Shannon Mims, Emily 1 iarrison, Laura Mueller, Amanda Pruitt, Meredith Vey, Tara Stevenson, 
Kristy Palmquist. SECOND ROW: Melody Regner, Shelly Perron, Anna Crawford, Lora Bryant, Beth Neuberger, 
Mandy Carson, Jill Jones, Kerri Cascone, ANdrea Pandeloglou, Stacie Pye, Jenny Chapman, Trish MacNally, Wendy 
Grumpier, Melissa Boggs, Karen Johnson, Lori Turner. THIRD ROW: Christie Gladden, Amy Hamilton, Terri Pizzutelli, 
Keely Wyatt, EJlen Baily, Michelle Kozik, Rebecca Mack, Tittanv Weber, Marisa Drnevich, Katie Keaton, Molly Grant, 
Heather Sokolow, Jennifer Sofio, Jennifer Young. {'OURIH ROW: Lizzie Burnett, Heather Dotson, Holly Decker. 
Jennifer Brady, Kim Suit, Mandy Robinson, Kill Todd, Meredith McRae, Heather Yancey, Cristy Thompson, Lilly 
Thompson, Jenni Crawford, Rachel Sassi, Heather Estridge. FlFTl 1 ROW: Amy Lefler, Laurie Noonan, Koren Pantsari, 
Tiffany Yancey, Nika Daly, Deyna Holman, Ashley Egg, Jennifer Mills, Becky Hall, Tricia Norris, Nicole Parris, Casey 
Walton, Lindsay, Garrison, Cindy Murphy. SIXTH ROW: Ashlev Bilton, Jov Gravdon, Elizabeth Simons, Kristen 
llubbell, Rebecca Mattson, Kathy Scarfo, Kara Emmerling, Hillary Keyserling, Lira Thigpen, Misti Ault, Andrea 
Rhodes, Amy Smith, Kristen Masslofsky, Allye Montgomery, Monica Hallman, Paige Tarr, Kari Thompson. SEVENTH 
ROW: Frances Segars, Beth Mount, Jenny Miley, Allison Sokolwski, Yolanda Wennink,Julie Griffin, Kelly Rhodes, 
Sarah Pulskamp, Stephanie Phillips, Satah Pettigrew, Shawn Evans, Andrea Withers. EIGHTH ROW: Sonya Shankle, 
Marika I lurler, Caroline Courie, Denise Dobrzvnski, Michael-Ann Kelly, Ellen Bontempo, Traci Brown, Tara Oates, 
Jill I lennessy, Kathryn Slott. 

142 c;reeks 



Cyfficot^s 




FIRST ROW: Jennifer 
Young (Vice President 
Chapter Relations), Lora 
Bryant (Rush Chairman), 
Yolanda Wennink 

(President), Beth Neuberger 
(Vice President Education). 
SECOND ROW: Ellen 
Bontempo (Social 

Chariman), Misti Ault ( Vice 
President Intellectual 
Development), Kelly 
Rhodes (Vice President 
Fraternity Relations), 
Deyna Holman 

(Communications 
Chairman), Rachel Sassi 
(Vice President Finance). 



SonioTS 




FIRST ROW: Lora Bryant, 
Jenny Iliria, Gina Brown, 
Tara Stevenson, Jennifer 
Young. SECOND ROW: 
Gail Pack, Heather Estridge, 
Cindy Murphy, Terri 
Pizzutelli, Casey Walton, 
Beth Mount. THIRD ROW: 
Andrea Rhodes, Elizabeth 
Simons, Yolanda Wennink, 
Deyna Holman, Karen 
Johnson, Melissa Boggs. 
FOURTH ROW: Ellen 
Bontempo, Misti Ault, Kim 
Suit, Kristen Masslofsky. 
FIFTH ROW: Michael- Ann 
Kelly, Denise Dobrzynski, 
Traci Brown, Shawn Evans. 

GREEKS 143 




Alpha Delta Pi 



ALPHA DELTA Pi-National general 

^ sorority. 

Projects: Teeter-totter Marathon; Sponsor-a- 
Child program; Helpi)ig Hands fiind-raiser; First 
Friday Float: Friendship Week. 




FRONT ROW: Amy Carlson, Holly Brown, Katliryn Taylor, Rachael DeBrauwere, Sarah Roach, Rlionda Murray, Tma Gaeta, 
Wendy I^hilJips, Tiel Terry, jackquie Ulreich, Amy Tischler, Ashley Gordon, Allison Aldridge, Linds<iy Floyd. SECOND ROW: 
Rebekiih Ki/.is, Ix'igh Pataion, Janet Addison, JayeOrrell,JcKli Farthing, Jamie Johnson, Jennifer Zier, I'uimsey Bo\'a, Becky BcMiidicl, 
May Margaret Johnson, I'rentice Dobson, Leslie James, Britton Copeland. Tl IIRD ROW: Terri White, Elisse Fa^ieric, Erica 
Wilson, MerLtiith McKenney, Julie Anderson, Iili/abeth Higgins, Becky Mall, lili/alx'th Harris, Beth McCoy, Liz Jacobs, Katie 
(XJem, Janet Burtnett, Millie Feagin, Lindsay Buckner, Stacie Schoppman, Shannon Billoy, Heather Villeponteaux. FOURTl I 
ROW: Angela White, Shannon Smith, Jamie Ankney, Ashley Mtxire, Susie Binder, Sarah Owen, Dawn Sharpies, Aimet^ Blair, 
Ashley Mullis, Mark) Capeletti, J.ma 1 lisel, Marv Tray wick. Shannon Owens, Clain^ Sterling, Ashlev Clanton, Mercxlity Watson. 
MlTl 1 ROW: JayneCathcart, I leather lilrcKl, Julie Johnson, Laura 1 larrill, Rachael Suppinger, Michelle Scowk/,, Kristi Derikarl, 
Ixiuren Craighead, I leather Ix'ighty, Mandy Mogliori', Kristin Yanek, Wendy Peters, Kirsten Gens, Jen Monroe, Jenny Met/ger, 
Kelly Callahan, Missy Carter, Britta Ryan. SIXTl 1 ROW: Anne Maria Anthony, Heather Widman, Leigh Griswold, Mary Miles 
I larrel.son, Jenny Reardon, Siirah Ik'th Baily, 1 lolly Simons, Anna Lorie Ayer, Carie Rutland, l^^leanor Maxwell, Ashley Cropp, 
( hristv Mellon, D.mielle SalKih, l-li/.ilx'th Bradley, Neal Ctvil, Jenny Bova, Melanie Ralston, Jill Burgtorf, Anna Thomas, Ccvile 
HnKune. S1;VI:N 1 1 I ROW: Nancy Peters, 1 .oran Clevi'land, Kristen 1 lussev, Anselle Blackmon, Alii C ;ien/er, Megan Masterson, 
Jen Melton, Kristen Cless, Dana Myers, Pamela 1 Xibney, Kate I'ller, Lynetle Ban's, Kelly Rosenlund, 1 xUira Riddle, Jennifer Rowell, 
Audrey Swann, Ix'igh (iobbel, Cameron Crawfoai, Mindy Long, Julie Franklin. FJGI ITH ROW: Marni Vincent, Celeste Scott, 
Mandy King, Grcvr Walther, Jennifer Alexander, Jen Goetz, Ixiura Gaeta, Mary Gavn, Ginny Finley, Stephanie Raybum, Lisa 
G(H)ldn.ip,J(Kli McMillan, Anilra Turner, Rhonda Kirk, I lealherCuUitsch, Scott Baker, Joy GcKlshall. 
144 GREEKS 



Seniors 




FIRST ROW: Scott Baker, Joy Godshall, Heather Widman, Sarah Beth Bailey, Missy Carter, Megan Masterson. SECOND 
ROW: Audrey Swann, Ashley Mullis, Anne Marie Anthony, Julie Franklin, Heather Leighty, Pamela Dabney. THIRD 
ROW: Mary Miles Harrelson, Jayne Cathcart, Mario Capeletti, Mandy Migliore Susie Binder, Eleanor Maxwell, 
Elizabeth Bradley, Jana Hisel. FOURTH ROW: Sara Owen, Aimee Blair, Dawn Sharpies, Christy Melton, Heather 
Gautsch, Jill Burgtorf, Anna Thomas. 



GREEKS 145 




Alpha Gamma Deltas 



ALPHA GAMMA DELTA-National 

general sorority. 

Projects: Fund-raisers; social events. 



i 



r 




FIRST ROW: Valeria f^Tllcrt, Ashley Nodino, Missy PFlum, Christie Norwood, l.arien Snipes, Stephanie Coolev, 
Bonnie Miller, Amy Kammerer, Elizabeth Barbary, Kristi Romanosky, Jennifer Davidson. SECOND ROW: Mt)na 
Shipley, Kristen Jones, Melanie Daniels, Theresa Greenhill Jenny Burke, Mandy Dingus, Jennifer McKay, Emily Engler, 
Susan Layton, Shannon l.usk, Kathy Maraist, Lisa Cox. THIRD ROW: Carrie Anthony, Bridget Talbot, Dana Spell, 
Dee Dee Teaford, Sarah Sicherman, Tara Walker, Angela Cunter, Laura Norwood, Samantha Hoppes, Joy Johnson, 
Alicia Limbaugh, Stephanie Cuirdner. F-OURTI \ ROW: Kathleen Ward, Christine Schneider, Trish Land, Jen Mack, 
1 lolly Whiteley, Mandi Burdette, Tammy Connolly, Jamey O'Brien, Nicole Roberts, Kellie Cuintt, Allison Edwards, 
Amy Boyd, Allison Page. 



Gar 



14f. riRITKS 



> ^ma Gamma Rho 



SIGMA GAMMA RHO-National general 

fraternity. 

Projects: Rape crisis program; Helping Hands; 

tutoring; Black History Poster contest. 





FIRST ROW: Charisse Mays (Program Chair), Ginnel Quinones (Vice President), Iris Felder. SECOND ROW: Felicia 
Garner, Big Sister Program Chair), Tonya Foster (Publicity Chair). THIRD ROW: Rhonda Chiles (Treasurer), Dana 
Williams (President), Vonetta Russell (Secretary), Denise Clark (Parliamentarian), Catina Cain. 




GREEKS 147 




A^ha Phi Alpha 



ALPHA PHI ALPHA-A service and social 
fraternity, membership by invitation only. 
Member of the NPHC. 

Projects: Martin Luther King Jr. commemorative 
services; Gong Show. 




flKS'I ROW: Daryl Davis, Lawton Brown, Jehri Reed, Nicholas Kinlaw, Chris Timmons, Zach WiiHams. SECOND 
ROW: David Butts, Lewandoski Bryson, Mari< Benjamin, Andre Wilson, Harold Coleman, Kelvin Brooks, Chris 
Lawrence. 



148 CRI-HKS 



. 



Abha Rappg Atoha 



ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA-A national 
service sorority that rushes each semester, although 
pledges must have completed at least one semester. 
Projects: Step-off parties; Thanksgiving Food 
Basket; AKA Week; Halloween Carnival; Alpha 
Extravaganza; Toys for Tots Drive. 





GREEKS 149 




Kappa Delta 




FIRST ROW: Jennifer Bowie, Tonya Williamson. Meg Gathright, Kelly Hole, Irene Constantine, Laurie King, Mary 
Elizabeth Bennett, Stephanie Brabham, Emil Parson, Lisa Dacus, Michelle Bruarton, Lauren Wilson, Cheryl Padua, 
Becky I lelms, Abby Eckberg, Paige Kennedy, Angel Ca vender, Renea Rosenfeld, Nancy Solomon. SECOND ROW: 
Melissa Dubucjue, Rahcei Bienvenue, Jenny Eldridge, Angela Rogers. Alexis Theiling, Jen Diak, Allison Davvkins, 
Ronya Khalil, Stephanie Bouvelte, Michelle Boo/er, Dawn Atkins, Kim Taylor, Beth Bowie, Beth I lall, Meredith Buckner, 
Tracy Thompson, Missy Martin, Amanda Travis. THIRD ROW: Christy Brockman, Tammy Crooks, Beth Smolen, 
Michelle Wise, Dana Godnell, Sarah Jenkins, Teri Marriott, Elizabeth Childers, Allison 
Wosilious, Allison Ankuta, Malee Free, Gail Green, Elizabeth Holmes, Lisa Beebe, Kari Beth Lewis, Donna Hayes, 
Laurie Strangia, Cam Raines. FOURTI I ROW: Erin Morrow, Kristie I lill, Kacy Jenkins, Carie Moody, Jill Goodson, 
Elissa Nauful, Ris Brande, Jessie Petterson, Melinda Theiling, Amv llenson, Robin Barker, Kelly Varcho, Suzanne 
Price, Mitzi Melton, Meredith Dyar, Graham Kearse. Fll' Tl 1 ROW: Amy Cilushakaw, Nikki Smith, Carol Owenb\', 
Nicole Jackson, Valerie Ashe, Amanda Gastover, Whitney Chappell, Amanda Ellington, Sarah Pfeiffer, Jennitci 
Edelstein, Julit Von Kannel, Colleen Raymond, Summer Ilobbs, Julie Ciibson, Lisa Wandling, Chris Marks, Toby 
Wortman, Tracy Russell, Jolie Kilby SIXTH ROW: Lisa Dumas, Keenan Pfeiffer, Caroline Rowell, Toni Hooper, 
Allison Dockweiler, Amanda Sanchez, Jen Divila, Karen Williams, I leather Smith, Samantha Dellinger, Shannon 
Teague, Misty Campbi'll, Julie Croxton, EWmily Vandyke, Becky Osborne, Aimie Annett, Jennifer Mills, Elizabeth 
Dickinson, Cari Mack. 
150 GREEKS 



ojytcot^s 




FIRST ROW: Beth Smolwn 
(President), Teri Marriott 
(Vice President), Elizabeth 
Childers (Panhellenic 
Delegate), Sarah Jenkins 
(Vice President Standards), 
Irene Constantine (Vice 
President Public Relations). 
SECOND ROW: Kim 
Taylor (Efficiency), Emily 
Vandyke (Vice President 
Membership), Kelly Hole 
(Assistant Treasurer), Becky 
Helms (Secretary), Cheryl 
Paduci (Treasurer). 




FIRST ROW: Beth Smolen, Irene 
Constantine, Nancy Solomon, Karen 
Williams, Cheryl Padua, Graham 
Kearse. SECOND ROW: Toni 
Hooper, Samantha Dellinger, Misty 
Campbell, Kari Beth Lewis. THIRD 
ROW: Valerie Ashe, Terri Marriott, 
Stephanie Boubette, Toby Wortman, 
Ronya Khalil. FOURTH ROW: 
Amanda Sanchez, Dana Gosnell, 
Mitzi Melton, Jennifer Bowie, Paige 
Kennedy. FIFTH ROW: Carol 
Owenby, Tammy Crooks, Michelle 
Wise, Lisa Wandling, Julie Gibson. 
SIXTH ROW: Nicole Jackson, Nikki 
Smith, Colleen Raymond, Julie Von 
Kannel. 

GREEKS 151 





ma Chi 



SIGMA CHI-National general fraternity. 
Projects: Derby Day Games; community service. 




FIRST ROW: Kd 1 1 ill, Dave Wilson, Wade Buelher, Cam Griffith, Russ Reeves, John Gaskins, Greg Hawk, Scott, 
Jenkins, Mike Graham, Brian Cohn, John Heller, Trevor Groves. SECOND ROW: Spence Richardson, Jason Summers, 
leremy Lofton, Adam l.eRay Bryan Summers, Jay Shawver, Lee Moore, Tripp Woods, John Bolinger. THIRD ROW: 
I'aul Bucciero, Eric Cobb, Mike Brienlon, Mark Wilson, Keith Yuhas,Chad Carpenter, Freddie Page. FOURTH ROW: 
Will Black, RyanTozier, Mike Brinker, MikeScalzi, Robbie Tipton, Chad Linden, Justin Sandler, Rich McCorry. FIFTH 
ROW: Manuel Devaille, Chris Estridge, Shannon Harvey, John McLain, Adam Tarnow, Chad Benson, Kennan Walker, 
Derrick Brown, Mark Webb, Keith Merson, David Bolton. SIXTI 1 ROW: Kelly Dunston, Charles Gaba, Chris Norris, 
Matt Kulis, Trevor Calhoun, Matt Bechtel, Brian Pio. SF.VFNTH ROW: Mark Miller, Ryan Slinkard, Adam Landrum, 
Bert Boyd, Derek Lewis, Dom 1 iauser. Lldl 11 ROW: Shawn Slate, Curtis Brison. 



Bee 



LS2 GREEKS 



Orfficet^s 




HRST ROW: Mark Wilson (Treasurer), David Wilson (Alumni Relations), Ed Hill (Chapter Advisor). SECOND ROW: 
Shannon Harvey (Pledge Trainer), Eric Cobb (Rush Chairman), Curtis Brison (President), Shawn Slate (Vice President), Matt 
Bechtel (Secretary). 



GREEKS 153 



I 




\nr^ 



rJ ^ 




Alpha Tag Omega 

I 



Alpha Tail Omega-National general 

fraternity. 

Projects: ATO Calendar; Homecoming display; 

service project for the mental handicapped; SC 

marathon football. 




FIRST ROW: Darrin Stinnett, Rick Sidebotham, Lew Messing, Bill Robinson, Shane White, Rob Townsend, Otto 
Anderson, Adam Davidson, Taylor Holmes, Drew Long, Kevin Humphries, Kevan Engar, Justin Cooper, Mike Rogers, 
Ted DuBose, Tony Villani, Chris Kirkley. SECOND ROW: Jon Rymsha, Jason Wheeler, Jeff Stephens, Greg Hoddy, 
Ryan Caldwell, Jan McCormick, Kevin Falls, Jeff Proper, Chris Sperry, F. J. Howard, Nick Cordaro, Shane Todd, 
1 iammond Smith, Mike Rosenbaum, Steve Voegal, Shane White, Matt Ruan, Scott Black, Jay Schwelder, Brian Martin, 
Erik Koplovsky, Jeff Todd, Andy Woods, Chuck Elford, Brad Grant, Klaus Dolling, Todd Centurino. 



154 GREEKS 



Chi Psi 



CHI PSI-National general ffaterniiy. 
Projects: Cystic Fibrosis fundraisers; 
Homecoming display; Clemson Classic. 





GREEKS 155 




Ddta Del^ Delta 



DELTA DELTA DELTA-Natioml general sorority. 
Projects: Visits to children's Cancer Center; Frats at Bat 
Softball tournament; Scholarship dinner; social events. 




^,'.IM^^H 



FIRST ROW: Kathcrine Nelson, Jennifer Grissom, Elizabeth Stelling, Lindsay Stovall, Jocie Hill, Shavne Park, Jeam 
Kim, Shannon Banks, Jamie Dawkins, Brandee Clark, Catherine Collins, Dana D' Andrea, Fran James, Sunni Drake 
Sarah VanDuzer, Susan Beckham, Paula Huff. SECOND ROW: Brudie VVeavil, Anna Moss, Jennifer Nelms, Melissc 
Brown, Stephanie Little, Pam Davis, Beth Crandell, Lisa Deltrich, Heather Herndon, Paige Dugger, Kerri Miele? 
Carey Maxwell, Julie Long, Sam Cantey, Lisa McGill. THIRD ROW: Kate Whitacre, Mary Kate Dillard, Melanie 
Murdock, Kristen Hazel, Jennifer Bangard, AH Cavalaris, Kim Larsen, Stacy Buchanan, Amanda Ackerman, Aubrey 
Murray, I lolly Whelan, Karen Possessky, Amy Armbruster, Christy Callager, Danielle Creary, Kelly Cannon, Amy 
Howard, Amy Hazel, Ryan Walker, Robin West, Mary Rutledge Fowler. FOURTH ROW: Kathy Berry, Amy Batcheldor, 
Ashlie Burnette, Helen Crier, Katie Freeman, Nina Dillon, Kim Smoot, Meredith Terrell, Gretchen McDaniel, Betli 
Shaw, Ansley Coleman, Nina Ducate, Melissa Cordero, Joanna Smith, Marni Chall, Kathy Kugley, Mary Carol 
Younginer, Shannon Slate, Margaret Allen, Aileen Walpole, Robin Tobias. I'llTl 1 ROW: Kathryn Stevenson, Allison 
Morrow, Cam Moit, Caroline Maner, lara Nt)rton, Natalie McDaniel, Ashley Kisher, Anne McCarthy, Shea 1 ledinger, 
Amanda Carleston, Ginny Hegler, Jessica Newton, Emily King, Jennie Culbertson, LeslieSturtevant, Amy Campbell 
Leah Etheridge, Julie Faulkner, Kimberly Clough, Cee Cee Kennedy. SIXTH ROW: Sallie McAmish, Charlotte Beard, 
Carolina Gravine, I leather Relaski, Kendra Worley, Catherine Strange, Kirsten Purdy, Mary Kirk Johnstone, Tressa 
Lawton, Caroline Thompson. 

156 GREEKS 




'IRST ROW: Keana Kim, Lisa Dietrich, Shannon Banks, An-iy Armbruster, Heather Herndon, Jamie Dawkins, Jocie 
4ill, Brandee Clark, Karen Possessky. SECOND ROW: Amy Howard, Meredith Terrell, Ansly Coleman, Beth Shaw, 
Stephanie Little, Christy Gallager, Dana D' Andrea, Aubrey Murray, Danielle Cleary, Marni Chall. THIRD ROW: 
5eth Crandell, Paula Huff, Carey Maxwell, Julie Long, Kerri Miele, Susan Beckham, Fran James, Sunni Drake. 



GREEKS 157 




Delti Chi 



DELTA CHI-National general fraternity. 
Projects: Adopt-a-Highway cleanup; Shriner's 
Hospital. 




FIRST ROW: Craig Rochctte, Chad Malkus, Matt Carmody, Steve Ware, Manny Licata, Chris Tucker, Brett Eaton, 
Shane Norris, Russel Shaffer, Rex Bickley, Mark James. SECOND ROW: Andrew Cubin, Clay Caldwell, Charles 
Cone, Eric Wood, Ryan Sousa, Ben Helwig, H Sprenkle, Jeremy Erling, Scott Trescot. THIRD ROW: Gerry Baldwin, 
Matt Martin, Erie Weinig, Rich Remeta, Chris Lloyd, Brian Ingram, Brian Tripp, Aaron Warren, Matt Garner. FOURTI 1 
ROW: Eric Bender, Travis Fisher, Dt)ug Elice, Mark laylor. Jay Dickensen, Jason Bell, Mike Alber, Joel Torielli, Clayton 
Purrish, Marc Oburg. 



158 GREEKS 



Chi Omega 



CHI OMEGA-Natioual general sorority. 
Projects: Halloween carnival ;Tub-a-thon; Walk- 
a-tlion participant. 





m 



GREEKS 159 




Delta Gamma 



Delta Gamtna-National general sorority. 
Projects: Anchor Splash; Mr. Legs Contest. 




FIRST ROW: Chante White, Candicc Little, Wylie Cox, Kristi Sasser, Margo Byrum, Alyson Hartkopf, Kathryn 
Stottlemyer, Cindy Demian, Jenny Sturm, Kelly Vaughn, Heather Strickland, Jill Schmidt, Lori Aiken, Kristin 
McClelland, Donna Ferrando, Shelly Bailey, Kyra Lutz, Jenny Livingston, Kelly Schoeder, Christine Ciani. SECONP 
ROW: Tara Burke, Joy Scurry, Kathy Vaughn, Beth Li/un, Barbara Foster, Ann Dasenbrock, Monica Muraco, Aimoi- 
(iuanloa, Katharine Johnson, Wendy Cross, Kimberly Kroeger, Emily Jackson, Kim Tanner, Stephanie Waites, Casey 
Ryan, Jessica Rockwell. 11 IIRD ROW: Caroline Kurz, Andrea Freeman, Tara Fugh, Suzanne Mangino, Carolanne 
Mines, Kelly Gillis,Leigh Bayer, Mary Kay Mclntyre, Tara Bean, Melissa Wutsch, Marybeth Burroughs, Kristin Wheeler, 
Krissy Foltyn, Val Serijan,Karen Anderson, Dusty Broadway. FOURTI 1 ROW: Karin Mcintosh, Jen Wharton, Lori 
Young, Sabina Ciill, Chandra McCall, Kellie Eaves, Meredith Baka, Anne Cuirner, Julie Oehlbeck, Laurie Rucker, Amy 
1 linsley, Becky Anthony, Tina Dewitl, Sarah Culhane, Valerie Chaltield. FllTI I RC^W: C.ina Folicelli, Tonja Koenig, 
Megan Neville, Cara Baumhart, Megan I lesse, Sherrod Morrow, Ann Lilly, Rachel Foil, Kim Crouch, Ellen Witherspoon, 
Sarah Bunte, Missy I iarlman, Addy Schmidtz, Kara Jones. SIXTH ROW: Jane Bartone, Jen Moran, Shannon Snider, 
Li/ Newton, Maureen Smith, Erin Franklin, Sarah Ross, Holly Berg, Jen Kirstein, Brenda McCleod, Allison Murphy, 
Maureen McNally, Michelle Johnson. SEVENTH ROW: Jenny Huttt^ Beth Eisenstadt, Christine Colony, Joanna 
Savoy, Colleen Currie, Lara Yaros/ewski, Alice I larwood, Nicole Silkvvorth, Kimberly Black, Kelly Kimbell. EIGHTl 1 
ROW: Becky I lartman, Amanda McCovern, Aimee Akers, Amanda Johnson, Amanda Litchfield, Dale Cause, Erin 
Ford. 
160 GREEKS 



i 



Officers 




FIRST ROW: Casey Ryan, 
Jenny Livingston, Jenny 
Sturm, Kelly Vaughn. 
SECOND ROW: Monica 
Muraco, Amanda 

McGovern, Kristin 

McClelland, Kellie Eaves, 
Sabina Gill, Lori Young. 
THIRD ROW: Carolanne 
Hines, Leigh Bayer, Sarah 
Culhane, Maureen Smith, 
Kristin Wheeler. FOURTH 
ROW: Kim Crouch, 
Katharine Johnson, Kara 
Jones, Julie Oehlbeck. 



FIRST ROW: Monica 
Muraco, Kathryn 

Stottlemyer, Sarah Culhane, 
Karin Mcintosh, Aimee 
Guanloa, Dale Cause, 
Dusty Broadway SECOND 
ROW: Mary Kay Mclntyre, 
Kellie Eaves, Margo Byrum, 
Laurie Rucker, Tina Dewitt. 
THIRD ROW: Becky 
Anthony, Kim Crouch, Tara 
Bean, Kristin Wheeler, 
Brenda McCleod, Jen 
Kirstein. FOURTH ROW: 
Amy Hinsley, Katharine 
Johnson, Kara Jones, Julie 
Oehlbeck. FIFTH ROW: 
Alice Harwood, Sarah Ross, 
Krissy Foltyn, Holly Berg. 

GREEKS 161 




Gamma Sigma Sigma 



GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA-Natioml service sorority. 
Projects: American Cancer Society; Adam Walsh Foundation; 
Worth House; Adopt- A-Highicay; Collin's Children's Home; 
Helping Hands; Pinnacle Care; Lila Doyle; Drop-Out Prevention. 




FIRST ROW: Wendy W.irdhiw, Carla Lapsley, Jennifer Albertson, Melinda Noaso, Rebecca O'Connor, Maria Macy, 
Dena Anderson, Shannon Connor, Kelly Lee, Shannon I'aylor, Caryne Mesquita, Naikia Wrenn, Terry Cordaro, Paris 
Herlong, Kathryn Bridges, Beth Avery, Lisa Powell, Mandy Lavvson. SECOND ROW: Shannon Dominick, Heather 
Munn, Cathy Newcomb, Kelly Loving, Deedee Townsend, Ann Loftis, Suzanne York, Stephanie Miller, Melanie Black, 
Janet Hatchell, Michelle Smith, Wendy Black Kelly I liitt, I leather Wayne, Christy Copeland, Carrie Evison, Ttimmie 
liartis, Shannon Smith, Ann Doty, Sarah Ckimphrev. Tl 1 1 RD ROW: Kim Patterson, Betsv Wise, Christie Farrar, Jennifer 
Martin, Tina Anne Damph, Heidi Bowen, Iredda Manlev, Nichole llamm, Laurie Domis, Aly Cockrell, Anne-Lise 
Tretola, Alissa Clapper, Ann Billian Kate McClure, Amy Kellett, Jackie DeLoache, Miriam Rowland, Sherri Blackshire. 
FOUR 1 1 I l\( )W: Millie Williams, Tonya Cravens, Tamara I lilburn, Caroline Tyler, Mandy Palmer, Rebecca Goodman, 
Andrea Steer, Dawn Roberts, Natalie Ayers, Michelle Arnold, Claudine Clanton, C.lenda Fielsey, Mandi Short, Susan 
Adams, Anne-Mtirgaret Corley, C\irlette Mou/on. l-II'Tl 1 ROW: Julie C.rosc>, Jennifer VanNess, Susan White, Amy 
Cawthon, Jennifer Campbell, Laura Cioodson, Stephanie Ricketts, Kristen Meade, Krislal Moore, Diana laylor, Chris 
Lewis, Christy Long, Happv I lussey, Becky McCulloch, Audrey Bohachic, Emily McDaniel. 
162 GREEKS 



m 

iCorl 



A 



Officers 




^RST ROW: Audrey Bohachic, Julie Grose, Shannon Taylor, Julie Arnold, Dena Anderson, Heidi Bowen, Ann-Margaret 
Zorley, Alissa Clapper, Jennifer Martin. SECOND ROW: Wendy Wardlaw, Kelly Loving, Mandy Palmer, Christy 
Zopeland, Caryne Mesquita, Shannon Dominick. 



GREEKS 163 




Gamma Phi Beta 



GAMMA PHI BETA-National general 

sorority. 

Projects: Clemson chapter projects. 




FIRST ROW: Sally Johnson, Andrea I rcvman, Shcri AndcrsLMi, Susan I'robasco, Stacy Smoyer, Kim Tiiulboc, Julie 
Likker, Kelly Garden, Mitzi Lincoln, Lisa Maloney, Jill HUiot. SECOND ROW: Melissa Tiiylor, Amy Schrimpf, Jenn 
Cavanaugh, Amy McCiuire, Leslie Coker, Sunah Kim, Melissa Bowie, Deanna Norris, Amy Richardson, Teresa 
Robinson, Brittany Hylton, Liese Snode. THIRD ROW: Terri Daughenbaugh, Lori Rawling, Mallory McGee, Cindy 
Ehrilch, Jessica Keeley, Kristen Kessler, Ann Farrell, Leigh Derrick, Claire Vaughters, Jen Hammond, Jennifer Thomas, 
Jen Moon, Amanda De Young. FOURTH ROW: Meredith Warren, Laura deckel, Gretchen Barry, Carrie Connelly, 
Fmily Dillard, Anna Jordan, Rrin Manahan, Kristen McDermott, Marueen Wingfield, Amy Hoye, Stacie Williams, 
Kristen Bycroft, Debbie Dorrough. MITI I ROW: Melanie Lonibardo, Kristen Carver, Kimberly Bryson, Iillen I lolbrook, 
Allison Kaylor, Jessica MacMullen, Lori Tucker, Kristie I ligdon, Rebecca Wilson, Stephanie Shum, Kerri Donahue, 
Kim Keller. SIXTLl ROW: Toney Fallaw, Jenni Dobbins, Kim Boyd, Amy Dries, Kari Vance, Darcy Strong, Kelly 
Smith. 



164 GRHFKS 



a 



Officers 




Seniors 




FIRST ROW: Lori Tucker 
(Treasurer), Amy McGuire 
(Rush), Amanda De Young 
(Panhellenic Delegate). 
SECOND ROW: Rebecca 
Wilson (Public Relations), 
Stephanie Shum 

(Membership Education 
Vice President). 



FIRST ROW: Jill Elliot, 
Brittany Hylton, Debbie 
Dorrough, Jessica 

MacMullen, Amy 

Richardson, Teresa 

Robinson, Mallory McGee, 
Cindy Ehrlich, Amy 
McGuire, Amanda 

DeYoung. SECOND ROW: 
Lori Tucker, Lisa Maloney, 
Lori Rawling, Kelly Smith, 
Leigh Derrick, Kristen 
Kessler. 



GREEKS 165 




Ka ppa Alpha Theta 



^ 



Kappa Alpha Theta-National general sororih/. 
Projects: Swini-a-thoii; Kite Flight; scholarship dinners; 
Child Development Center parties and Easter egg hunt. 




FIRST ROW: Dori Futch, Meghan McDowell, Melissa Walker, Christy Flatt, Carey Melvin, Becca Bartless, Casey 
McGee, Sharon Bailey, Kristen Fraser, Liz Greenlee, Charlotte Cathcart, Jane Kramer, Melissa Pickard, Trayle Kulshan, 
Nell Autrey, Blyth Hamilton, Eileen Charron, Christy Johnson, Christy Deland, Wendi Higgins, Melissa Rogers, Jen 
Merwerth, Sarah Hall, Alice Palmer, Liz Cantey, Jen Shore, Julie Lamanna, Christy Chatelier, Lee Brewer, Gena Sewell, 
AngieSellars, Julianne Booth, Jen McNeil, Elizabeth Garrison, Leighanne Demarzzo. SECOND ROW: Allison Crane, 
Ashely Smith, Ireddia Bartless, Meredith Harmon, Laura Bagwell, Shelly Heur, Jane Smith, Mandie Campbell, Lisa 
Trescott, Julie Walters, Jenn Woodall, Kristen Chung, Cheryl 1 leur, Karen Ciodsay, Lleidi Bartsch, Kathy Irvin, Evi\ 
Butto, Catherine Garrison, Laura Doneghue, Laura Hook, Kelly Still wagon, Kim Moore, Jackie Wistler, Regan 1 lodges, 
Liza Potter. THIRD ROW: Dana Clark, Chrissy Tamms, Nancy I lodge, Jiill Wisilnak, Amy Tooke, Amy Bailey, 
Melissa Ade, Katie Simmons, Tara Busch, Lauren Slaughter, Kristen Baham, Jennifer Gordon, Leighanne Preacher, 
Frin Sullivan, Jackie Bardelli, Jennifer (iossett, Stacey Taylor, Alicie Townsend, Stacey Cirabiner, Marianne Cease, 
Alison Lynam, Elizabeth Slaughter, Rebecca Easier, Sheila Ancierson, Julie Sparks, Candace Weber, Amy Balcome, 
Kelly Pippin, Jiill Kaufman. 



166 GREEKS 



J 



Officers 



FIRST ROW: Wendi Higgins (Vice 
President Development), Julianne 
Booth (Activities), Stacey Taylor (Vice 
President Administration), Nell 
Autrey (President), Jane Smith (Vice 
President Finance), Carey Melvin 
(Ritualist), Christy Piatt (Vice 
President External Relations), Kristen 
Frasier (Assistant Recommendations). 
SECOND ROW: Elizabeth Garrison 
(Alumnae Relations), Angle Sellers 
(Purchase Fund), Shiela Anderson 
(Risk Management), Sharon Bailey 
(Service), Blythe Hamilton (Social), 
Freddia Bartless (Membership 
Education), Laura Bagwell (Rush 
Chairman), Catherine Garrison 
(Music). THIRD ROW: Gena Sewell 
(Recording Secretary), Jackie Whistler 
(Assistant Membership Education), 
Jen Merwerth (Assistant Scholarship), 
Dori Futch (Communications Editor), Melissa Pickard (Archivist), Becca Bartless (Recommendations), Candace Webber 
Membership Selection). FOURTH ROW: Meghan McSowell (Marshal), Amy Balcome (Finance Deputy), Julie Sparks 
Scholarship), Kim Moore (Public Relations), Cheryl Huer, Kelly Stillwagon (Assistant Administrative Secretary). 




Seniors 




FIRST ROW: Wendi Higgins, Blythe 
Hamilton, Elizabeth Garrison, Melissa 
Rogers, Nell Autrey, Catherine 
Garrison, Heidi Bartsch. SECOND 
ROW: Jenn McNeill, Chrissy Tamms, 
Freddia Bartless, Jane Smith, Julie 
Walters, Carey Melvin, Christy Piatt, 
Laura Bagwell. THIRD ROW: Stacey 
Taylor, Jen Merwerth, Eileen Charron, 
Shelly Hew, Sheila Anderson, Lisa 
Trescott, Sharon Bailey, Candace 
Weber. 



GREEKS 167 




Ka ppa Kappa Gamma 



KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA-Natioml 
general sororiiy. 

Projects: Calendar for Multiple Sclerosis; Special 
Olympics; Easter egg hunt for underprivileged 
children; Scholarship Tea. 




FIRST ROW: Chris Rueckert, Amy Budd, Marnee Gauthier, Emily Tallon, Kristen Kohler, Toni Waldron, Amy Parker, 
Molly O'Reilly, Lindsay Sullivan, Margie Bennett, Kate Anderson, Kerry Flanagan. SECOND ROW: Keri Humphries, 
Kim Doughty, Ruthann Conoley, Megan Mclntyre, Kristine Heffellfinger, Sara Ziemer, Kelly Borwn, Kerri McGuire, 
Jennie Bishop, Courtney Josey, Corey Atkinson, Lauren Rounsville, Robyn Flandry, Kate McAllister, Erin Creen. Tl IIRD 
ROW: Michelle Chirer, jenny Cribb, Jennifer Fuller, Tara Martin, Paige Atkinson, Tiimi Taylor, Jordan Warlick, Laurie 
Cobb, Erin Volk, Tiffany Anderson, Alicia Richardson, Martha Shaw, Marua Jean McKenna, Suzanne Nice, Mandy 
Freeman. 11 IIRD ROW: Bethan Cooper, Allison Finley, Elizabeth Moore, Amy Keelen, Alexis Bacon, Lanie Shuler, 
Tovin McConnell, Tiffany Collins, Jane SKasoff, Katie Clavert, Jeannie Nemcic, Tanja Schwab, Lori Major, Liz Luzhini, 
Shelly Ricketts. FOURII 1 ROW: Tracy Stinneford, I leatherlaylor, Jen Torr, Cam Jones, Robin Webster, Angela O'Neill, 
Jenny Quackenbush, Becky Baltcell, Danielle Kolb, Authin Merritl, Emily Miller, Susan Clarkson, Laurel Fauber, 
Shelly Summers, Allison Sturgis, Karyn Weil, Lauren Ogg, Sandi Thompson, Sara Gunderson. FIFTH ROW: Melanie 
Gudzan, English Springs, Kelly Reagan, Jean Williams, Lynn Jomer, Susan Gallager, Amy Sefick, Cathey Borbes, 
maureen Wynne, Becky Walsh, Kari Hsovitz, Lisa Kaminski, Sara Dugger, Laura Dellinger, Megan Ran, Elizabeth 
C orbett, Amanda Sarvix, Ami Lupisella, Ashley Creech, Beth I lodge, Tricia lidwards, Sally Traywick, Andrea Bell, 
Kristen I luguenin, Sara Poe,Ciina Brown, Tory Updyke. SIX Tl 1 ROW: Blaire Barre, Jen Boysen, Amy Moeller, Christel 
Edwards, Shannon Kizer, Amber English, Bentley Courtwirght, Megan I lughes, Jen Aitken, Emily Riche, Britta Ziemer, 
Lisja Satrum, Sandy Fricks, Heather Sherwood, Tiffany Chellis, Kristen Bochinno, Dana Rhodes. 
168 GREEKS 



FIK 
h 



Ore 



y 



Officers 




FIRST ROW: Elizabeth Moore (Recording Secretary), Amy Keelen (Corresponding Secretary), Kari Hutsovitz (Vice 
President Standards), Lisa Kaminski (Rush), Megan Rau (Pubhc Relations and Activities), Karyn Weil (Fraternity 
Education). SECOND ROW: Susan Clarkson (House), Shannon Kizer (Membership), Elisabeth Corbett (Social), 
Jennifer Torr (Treasurer), Gina Brown (President), Alexis Bacon (Philanthropy). THIRD ROW: Robin McConnell 
(Registrar), Amy Parker (Pledge), Sara Dugger (Panhellenic), Jennifer Aiken (Marshal), Sally Tray wick (Vice President 
Organization). 



GREEKS 169 



^- 




Kappa 



KAPPA SI GMA-National general fraternity. 
Projects: United Wayftind-raisers;Homecomi7ig 
display. 




ma 




I'lRST ROW: Joe Bcckncll ((iiiaicl). Malthcw Farr (Treasurer), George Kelado (Ciraiicl Procurator), Jonathan Ridgway (Grand 
Master), Brian Morris (Grand Master of Ceremonies), Chris League (Grand Scribe), Mark DuBose. SECOND ROW: Dave 
Ruth, David Gully, Bryan Young, John Dunlop, Stephen Farnsworth, Tim Godwin. TIIRID ROW: Davis Harrclson, Chip 
llart/.og, Michael Blanding, Marc Brewer, Bryan F'ulmer, Milt Fowder, Fee Williams, Kevin Ham. FOURIII ROW: Michael 
Parent, Brian Ken/ie, Ryan Summey, Andy Merrick, Chris Goodier. Kevin Alweire. Brenton Bo/ard. Brian Pomykala, Chad 
Walker, Jonathan Milling, Brent Dampier, Spencer Josey. F'lFH'H ROW: John Donovan. Carter Hollis, Mark Peterson, Ryan 
McNew, Walker Rutledge, Jay Beeson, Bryan Albert, Lee Jacobs, Charlie Todd, Chris Johe, Jamie Cobitt, Blay Golmes, Reid 
Townsend, Jamie Beard, Fee Williams. SIX Til ROW: Brad Forbach, Tony Co.\, Chris Woods, Joey Casque, Mike lieming, 
Ryan Newton, Bill Sims. 



170 GREEKS 



Alpha 

Gamma 

Rho 

Delta 
Chi 



Kappa 
Sigma 

Pi 
Kappa 
Alpha 

Sigma 

Nu 



Alpha 

Tau 
Omega 



Farmhouse 



Lambda 

Chi 
Alpha 

Pi 

Kappa 

Phi 

Sigma 

Phi 
Epsilon 



Delta 

Tau 

Delta 

Kappa 
Alpha 
Order 

Tau 
Kappa 
Epsilon 

Sigma 

Alpha 

Epsilon 

Theta 
Chi 



Kappa 

Alpha 

Psi 

Kappa 

Delta 

Rho 

Phi 
Delta 
Theta 

Sigma 
Chi 



Chi 
Psi 




The Interfraternity Council of Clemson University serves as the coordinating body of 
twenty National Interfraternity Conference (NIC) member fraternities as represented 
on our campus. The membership body is composed of the executive officers, the 
president and a representative of each member fraternity. 

Interfratemity Council 



GREEKS 171 




Pi Kappa Alpha 



I 



^ ^ r-'r^^ 



PI KAPPA ALPHA-National general 

fraternity. 

Projects: Various fund-raisers; cojnmunity 

service projects. 




k 



172 GREEKS 



a 



Officers 




Sulltil' 



HRST ROW: Mike Cory, Jim Hicks, Trey Dubose, Boyden Fogle, Ron Small. SECOND ROW: Butch Weber, Jason 
Shiflet, John Eric Fulda, Michael Emory, Richard Cone, Champ Davis, Jay Handegan. 



GREEKS 173 




Pi Kappa Phi 



PI KAPPA PHI-Nafioiml general fi-afernihj. 
Projects: IFC Activities; RUSH Week. 




FIRST ROW: Kevin Brown, Doug Lozner, Dennis Mitchell, Reid Johnson, Zach Hanby, Michael Kay, Chris Long, 
Jason Stever, Todd Wolff, Adam Cole, Seth Ulenski, Patrick Stewart, Brent Cromer. SECOND ROW:' Steven West, 
Ryan Kirby, John Hunter, Zach Horton, Brandon Keener, Andy Kimball, Taylor Yancey, Mark Moehring, Taymond 
Taylor, Jim Heil, Jim Davidson, Sean Pasquea, Brian Hill, Sonny Sengchen, Jimmy Witherspoon. THIRD ROW: 
Ciarth Castle, Steve Harben, Wes Connor, Joel Dutton, Doug Pollard, Thomas Doyle, Rush Watson, Chad Hanson, 
Derek Croley, Alan l^ruham, |ason Paw, Keith I langlin, John Bradford, Mike Kelly. 



174 CRPFKS 



Executive Branch 



? 




FIRST ROW: Keith Hanglin (Historian), Kevin Brown (Chaplin). SECOND ROW: Taylor 
Yancey (Treasurer), Brian Hill (Vice Archon). THIRD ROW: Jim Davidson (Secretary), 
Michael Kay (Warden). FOURTH ROW: Mark Moehrin (Archon). 



GREEKS 175 




Phi Delta Theta 



PHI DELTA THETA-Natwtml general 

fraicnuty. 

Projects: Halloween party for mentally retarded 

kids; Spring Fever Run. 




FIRST ROW: Luke Jarret, George Barger, Vito DiStetano, Matthew Walters, Richard DeSilva, Jeffrey Terry, Todc' 
White, Robert Scott, Benjamin Cies. SECOND ROW: Graham Bradner, Mitch Grant, Lee 1 loUmann, Marshall Milligan 
Brian Cierhart, David BarLx-r, Samuel Price, Mike Toubakaris, Patrick Stringer, Mark Iibert. 11 IIRD ROW: Clifforc 
DeMartino, Ryan Burke, Brian Delaney, Chad Cummings, Kevin White, Bryan Schmuck, Mac McLeod, Brett Alkins 
Matthew Copeland, Paul Kerza-Kwiatecki. FOURTH ROW: Andrew Winburn, Larry Thompson, Michael McCour 
Daniel Davidson, Thomas Kelton, Jason Fleck, Sean Hudson, Dennis Hensley, Michael Duda. FIFTH ROW: Charli 
Barber, Thomas Bratcher, Jason Shalulv, Jason Carroll, Andrew Alexander, Kevin Lightbodv, Buddy Avery, Davie 
Crue, Don K lam loth. 



1R? 

i1V 



tfide 
irac 

31 



176 GRFFKS 



^5: 

Teiii 
IROI 



>i gma Alpha Epsilon 



SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON-National 
general fraternity. 

Projects: Tub-a-thon for Muscular Dystrophy; 
halftime Homecoming float. 




^^ 







HRST ROW: Gregg Waigand, Karl Herbst, Michael Antonelli, Jason Howell, Eric Sanchez, Scot Schwasnick, Shaun 
'laymale. SECOND ROW: Jason Chmielewski, Scott Nelson, Josh Salley, Matt Gaeta, Pat Caldwell, Brad Fennell, 
Zhris Krohn, Howard Curtis, Joe Young. THIRD ROW: Chris Clark, Roger Polsky, Troy Hoover, Wes Jackson, 
Dennis O'Brien, Josh Zola, Rodney Williams, Jason Dawsey, Chris Erickson. FOURTH ROW: Chris Hinson, Scott 
jiderio, Kevin Cause, Brady Smith, Adam Hoffman, Justin Hoglund, Brent Rewis, Casey Bearsch. FIFTH ROW: Dan 
3radley, Shannon Carlay, Shane Ziegler, Elliot Dykes, Billy Scottow, Brian Harris. SIXTH ROW: Rob Massina, Charles 
Tipp, Chris Carlesten, Derrick Davis, Dave Klemann, Brett Stepleton. SEVENTH ROW: Mike McNulty, Aaron 
Femel, Kevin Shillingford, Brandon Smith, Dave Cunningham, Matt Smuro, Heath Lynsey, Jeff Summers. EIGHTH 
^OW: Burnice Corbett, Ryan Hart, Bo Trudeanm, Derrick Dryfuss. 



GREEKS 177 



^ 





■^ 



Sigma Phi Epsflon 



u 



SIGMA PHI EPSILON-National general 

fraternity. 

Projects: Halloween party and Christmas 

Gangster Kidnap at Tamassee House; 

Homecoming display. 




178 GREEKS 



Officers 




GREEKS 179 




Sigma Nix 



SIGMA NU-Nnfional general fraternity. 
Projects: Football run to USC game for charity; 
swing-a-thon; Muscular Dystrophy, Multiple 
Sclerosis, and United Way fundraisers. 




FIRST ROW: Jason Cranford, Vance Levingston, Jim HcMidrix, Jason Tripp, Cregg Taylcrson, Trey Diibose, Shawn 
Fry, Mark Lindsay, Brian Rever, Jim Hicks. SECONI) ROW: Brad Brown, Brian Thompson, Jonathan Causey, Marshallj!)li! 
Easterhng, Josh Tiller, Todd Simmons, Kyle Croiit, James C.roome, Chad Young, Nelson Wills. THIRD ROW: Larry 
Stallings, Keith Ward, John I'ullon, Boyden Fogle, Butch Weber, Jason Varnado (Commander), Ryan Kurek, Mike 
Cory, Jay 1 landegan. Brad Fasterling, I lolt Chetwood. FOURTl 1 ROW: Champ Davis, Ron Small, Jason Shitlet, C.ary 
Moore, Jason Burden, jim Koches, Jason Stone, Bob Blakeney, Tim Killen, Rhett Reidenbach, Kevin Kelley. FIFTH: 
ROW: Michael Lalic h, Mike Guisti, Mick Stanley, Noah Tolson, Rich Berg, Josh Segars, Andy Clark, Brian Odum," 
Todd Lambright, Robert Covington, Adam Whitfield. SIXTI 1 ROW: Wes (uimble, Kevin Creedon, Ryan Mcreesh, 
Ted Swann, Bob Riggins, Richard Cone, Michael lunory, John Fric hiilda (I. I. Commander), John Stillwell (Recorder),; 
Joey Grugan (Treasurer), Scott Ca ugh man. I 



180 GREEKS 



Seniot^s 




'IRST ROW: Mike Cory, Jim Hicks, Trey Dubose, Boyden Fogle, Ron Small. SECOND ROW: Butch Weber, Jason 
jhiflet, John Eric Fulda, Michael Emory, Richard Cone, Champ Davis, Jay Handegan. 

pal 

i 



i 



GREEKS 181 




Zeta Tau Alpha 



Zeta Tau Alpha-National general sowriti/. 
Projects: Related to sisterhood; date rape; other 
social activities; service activities. 




FIRST ROW: Ashcly Anderson, Edie Hines, Carrie Crater, Tonda Andrews, Jenny Cantrell, Ashley Shaver, Amy 
Angle Weeks, Brooke Petty, Lindsay Knudsen, Buffy Head, Wallace Bearden, Emmy Jones, Stacey Meetze, Mind) 
Laura Garrett, Catherine ^Fiiylor, Jill Shiver, Dana Steen, Dana Durant, Amy Carnes, Amy Higginbotham, Elizabett 
Mindy Brewer. FOURTI 1 ROW; Meredith Lane, Melissa I liighes, Jennifer I looks, Shellev Owens, Mandy Fggers 
Kimberly Caraway, Christie Wilson. I'llTl 1 ROW; Terri 1 lall, Rachael Trice, Mary Schwegler, Monica Bailey, Ashle) 
Stone, Jane Righton, Karen McLeod, Nicole Dicso, Jennifer Carnes, Anne Marie Murray, Lora Bestal, Debbie Rhyne 



182 (.RFFKS 



i( 




Knipple, Allison Russell, Amy Parks, Emily Bond. SECOND ROW: Jennifer O'Rourke, Emily Vestal, Natalie Eason, 
Shepherd, Emerald Long, Lesley Annis, Dea Skiadas, Sarah Carlino. THIRD ROW: Miranda Lane, Brandi Hodges, 
Epting, McKenzie O'Brien, Christi Harmon, Christine Molkentin, Erica Seastrunk, Margaret Lunn, Shannon Hicks, 
Ashley Kirkland, Maggi McCrorey, Heather Simmons, Anna Plunkett, Jessica Peebles, Julie Swicord, Amy Eox, 
Collier, Laurin Smith. SIXTH ROW: Jennifer Schwallie, Jennifer Gottlieb, Nancy Bigby, Monic Eustace, Catherine 
Celeste Landrum, Suzanne Bolding, August Wills. 



GREEKS 183 




Lamda Chi Alpha 



LAMDA CHI ALPHA-Natioml general 

fraternity. 

Projects: Adopt -a-Highway; Raiders for the 

Needy; hospital visits. 



*T r 



* 



,. I, > . \ • 




FIRST ROW: Brian Capps, Aaron Delp, David Rosenbaum, Matt McCiinley, Catherine Garrison (Sweetheart), Blake 
Buchanan, Jarrod Faloon, Andrew Necker, Mark Wieland. ShXX^NP RC^VV: Zack Fidmer, Michael Walzak, Craig 
Healy, Robert Stockhausen, Chris Johnston, Andras Bende, Michael Kern, Roger McClary. THIRD ROW: O/zie 
Balaban, Markus Teepe, T.J. Way, Cireg Reynolds, Anthony Sotille, Casey Forrest, Jacques Reynolds, Tripp Harper. 
FOURTH ROW: Owen Driskill, T. Craig Pavlish, Chad Navis, Scott Crothers, Dustin Aired, Guy Williams, Dan 
Garrison. FIITI I ROW: Matt Smothers, Zac Parker, hVed Soller, Kenneth Godsey. 



184 CRFFKS 



\ 



Alpha 
Kappa 
Alpha 



Delta 
Sigma 
Theta 



Alpha 

Phi 
Alpha 



Sigma 

Gamma 

Rho 



Zeta 
I Phi 
Beta 



Phi 

Beta 

Sigma 





Omega 
Psi 
Phi 



The Clemson University Pan Greek Council was established during the Fall of 
1984. Its Preamble states, "the member organizations, in order to create better 
cooperation, unity, and understanding and relations among ourselves, and to 
promote high ideals in social, cultural, and scholastic objectives, do hereby ordain 
and establish this organization and its Constitution for the expressed purpose of 
promoting the best interest of our cause, our University, and our community." 

Pan Greek Council 



GREEKS 185 




Phi Kappa Tau 



Phi Kappa Tau-National social fraternity. 
Projects: Collin's Children's Home; Multiple projects with 
Greenville Jaycees; Social events at local establishments to 
benefit such organizations as Children's Heart Foundation; 
Karoke for Cancer; Anchor Splash. 




FIRST ROW: Mnthew Demetriades (Chaplin), Daniel Nix, John Gaskins, Todd Paige, Joe Doyle, Chris Drawdy. 
SECOND ROW: Alex Cruz, Chris Lemons, Jeremy Ward, Tom Grindstaff (Treasurer), Joe Seaman (Recruitement), 
Craig DeLucia (Secretary). Tl 11 RD ROW: Stephen Forstchen, Tom Aten, Chad Amick, Dave Fisher, Adam Amorose. 
FOURTH ROW: Michael Yabsley, Mike Warren, Fric Lawless, Jonathan Fdwards, Kevin Brown (Vice President), 
Rodney Aspiras, Scot Cole. I'lFTl 1 ROW: Scott Favao, Chip Broome, Steve Cirindley, Steve Cinegy, Adam Goetz 
(President). SIXTH ROW: Brandon York, Dave Demarias, Chip Munn (Vice President Alumni), Mike Brandt, Ed 
Zelasko (Membership). 



186 GREEKS 



I 



Order of Omega 



ORDER OF OMEGA-National Greek 

leadership honorary. 

Projects: THE ODK Personal Planning 

Calendar. 








FIRST ROW: Curtis Brison (Vice President), Yolanda Wennick, Jessica Turner, Gina Brown, Catherine Garrison, Sheri 
Gordon, Beth Crandell (President), Chris Goodier, Michael Kern. SECOND ROW: Amy Parker, Missy Carter, Alhson 
Boyce. 






GREEKS 187 



Alpha 

Gamma 

Delta 



Kappa 
Alpha 
Theta 



Kappa 

Delta 

Delta 



Delta 
Gamma 



Alpha 

Chi 
Omega 



Alpha 

Delta 

Pi 



Kappa 
Kappa 
Gamma 



Gamma 
Phi 
Beta 



Zeta 

Tau 

Alpha 



Delta 
Delta 
Delta 



Chi 
Omega 



The word Panhcllenic means "all Greek" and every member of a National 
PanhellenicConference(N PC) fraternity or sorority isa member of the Panhellenic 
Association at Clemson University. The a)llege Panheilenic Council is the 
coordinating body of the association and is composed of the president and two 
representatives from each NPC chapter. One of the many responsibilities of the 
PanhellenicCouncil isplanning I'all Rush. TheCouncil is also concerned with the 
promotion and recognition of outstanding scholarship programs, service projects, 
pledge education programs, campus involvement iM-[d social programming. 

Panheilenic Council 




188 c;reeks 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 



TAU KAPPA EPSILON-National general 

fraternity. 

Projects: Social actiznties; philanthropic 

activities. 



"K 



n 



=s" 



r^ S r^ ^ 




J 



u 




GREEKS 189 




Alpha Gamma Rho 



ALPHA GAMMA RHO-Nationnl social/ 
professional fraternity for men studying 
Agricultural Sciences. 

Projects: First Friday float ;Honieco)niiig display; 
Mtdtiple Sclerosis fund-raiser. 



f'IRST ROW: Jack Keel, Shawn Hllis, Brad Melton, Jamie Patterson, Russ Hardee, Ryan Chavis, Jason Valek, Shannon 
Forrest. SECOND ROW: Dreher Hane, John Bolton, Paul Stroman, Jay Maybry, Scott Crouch, Jay Brannon, Charles 
Worsencroft. THIRD ROW: David Owens, Kip Beam, Chris Morris, David Nixon, Stan Buford, Scott Langley (Alumni 
Relations). FOURI I \ ROW: Tom Lowder (Membership Development), Jay Crouch, Rick Polatty, Ben Price. FIFTH 
ROW: Joel Bickley (President), MarkCirafton (Planning), Roman Whitfield (Operations), Roy Cantrell (Recruitment), 
HricCIrose (l-inance), Michael Chassi'reau (Activities), John Thompson (Advisor). 



I 



190 GREEKS 



Ka ppa Delta Rho 





FIRST ROW: Brent Garraghty, Bryan Thrasher, Alan Klatchko, Andy Cottingham (Treasurer). SECOND ROW: James 
Massey, Matt Lipscomb, Trevor Wilson (President), Jack Daniels, Bhavesh Thakrar (Secretary), Kevin O'Brien, David 
Etherton, Sam Nikopoulos, David Beam. THIRD ROW: Jason Meherg, Chris Canaday (Pledge Master), Seth Caldwell 
(Vice President), John Reming, Jeff Ellis, Rob Anthony, Kin Tang, Wayne Brewer, Michael Lee, Derrick Ho, Frank 
Smith, John Leary, Andy Kerkhoff, Charlie Mays. 



GREEKS 191 



) I "n. 






ORGANIZATIONS WERE... 
MANDITORY MEETINGS 



PRACTICE 
OFFICERS 



LEARNING 
SERVICE 



COMMITMENT • AGENDAS 



TRIPS 



FUND-RAISERS 



ELECTIONS 



TIME 



ANNOUNCEMENTS- DUES 

PROJECTS • SELECTIVE 

-MAKING NEW FRIENDS 



i ' /^ 



PARTIES 
CHANGE 




RECREATION 
EXPERIENCE 

•Photograph by Tyrone Walker 





*'l*^ 



Media 



Reveille-Student magazineopentoall students. 
Projects: Bimonthly editions to all students and 
surrounding areas. 



FIRST ROW: Nina Ricci. Judith True, 
Erin Mishkin, Amy Leonard. SECOND 
ROW: Tina Carroll, Chelsea Richardson. 
Melora Trotter, Dave Shideler. 




TAPS- Yearbook orgcmiziiton somposcd of a 

senior staff and volunteers. 

Projects: Annual publication of the university 

yearbook. 



I IRS TROW: Stephen Mynhier. Kirsten 
Hansen, Jimmy Caldwell, Mat hew 
Demetriades, Caria Lapsley, Kari 
Chamberlin, Kelly Sherrall, Jake Hester. 
SECOND ROW: Robin Romano, Dave 
Shideler, Brian Suber, Larry Lee, Jennifer 
Bo/ard, Mary Romano, Jennifer 
Albertson. 





(^T h e • T i g e r 




The Tiger-Studciit newspaper open to all 

stude)its. 

Projects: Weekly newspapers distributed on 

Friday mornings, including 3 special editions. 

FIRST ROW: Clator Butler, Jodi Fogle, 
Terrell Johnson, Jennifer Floyd, Nell 
Beatty, Anne Phemister, Liese Snode. 
SECOND ROW: LaToya Greene, 
Merdith Thomas, Tasha Miller, Arnold 
Edwards, Jenny Geisler, Robert Lucas, 
Macy Chatneuff, Levi Nayman, Larry 
Barthelemy IV. THIRD ROW: Maggie 
Frampton, Chris Nixon, Dave Moorman, 
Lou Potenza, Chris Shockley, Sarah 
Sicherman, Julie Gray, Andrea Patterson, 
Scott Drayton. FOURTH ROW: Jon 
Cambell, Greg Schmidt, Jon Cooper, 
Katie Miller, Adrian Scott, Jennette 
Bottensek, Shane Roach, Chris LeCroy, 
Mike Bums. 



WSBF-Noncommercial student-operated radio 
station, serving the Clemson campus and 
surrounding community . 88.1 on your FM dial. 
Projects: Music specials, calendar, fund-raising 
broadcasts, news reporting, ski trips. Student 
Seiiate updates. 

FIRST ROW: Heyward Suber, Trey 
Reed, Darren Steinhilber, Louise 
Lamothe, Chuck Alexander, Rob 
Brosnan. SECOND ROW: Stanley 
Harris, Julie Rudd, Jason Bergeron, Kevin 
Gray, Marc Gore, Tim Hudgens, Jared 
Martinson. THIRD ROW: Julie Gelin, 
Dawn Robertson, Mike Kloss, Nick 
Dechman, Kelly Sutton, Todd Hoffman. 
FOURTH ROW: Josh Chandler, Sarah 
Sederman, Elise Queen, Jennifer 
Stublick, Tom Brouckson. SIXTH ROW: 
Brian Pennington. 



IW 



s 



B 



F 



ORGANIZATIONS 195 



Military 




Air«Force«ROTC»Detachment«770 



196 OKC.ANI/ATIONS 




i AFROTODeW70»Cadre 




Pershing'Rifles 



FIRST ROW: Capt Jeff Pruitt, Capt Rob 
Petree, Col Marc Drinkhahn, Mrs. Pam 
Fulp, TSgt Gary Lockhart. SECOND 
ROW: TSgt Mike Gaskin, Capt Laura 
Kinard, 2Lt Jennine Carter, Capt Brian 



FIRST ROW: Capt Michael Horan 
(Command Officer), Sgt Jeff Malsam 
(Company S-1), ISg Mark Tyndall, Sgt 
Billy Dunlab (Company S-3), MSg Bryan 
Thomas (Compandy S-4), Sgt Stuart 
Greer (Company S-2), Capt Kevin Hall 
(Retention Officer), Sgm Doug Lawrence 
(Alumni NCO). SECOND ROW: Pledge 
Hawkins, Pledge Bullard. 



ORGANIZATIONS 197 



Political 



Minority Student Council- A branch of 
Student government dealing with minoritx/ issues 




Minority •Council 



Student Nurses Association-Coordinates 

activities that encourage and facilitate tlie 
professional development of nursinf^ 
students at Clemson. 
Projects: Cystic Fibrosis Bike-a-thon: 
community service projects; CPR traitiiiiy, 
for campus organizations; aerobics. 

II RSI ROW; Vanessa Howell 
(Community Health), Cindy Murphy 
( I'lL'sick'iil ), Amy Armhrusler 
(Breakthrough), Cam /ehmer 
(Treasurer). SHCOND ROW: Laura 
Boineau (President tilect), Judy Looper 
(First Viee President), Debra Willoughby 
(Advisor). 




Student'NursesS 



198 ORGANIZATIONS 




ilS G • S e n a t e 




Student Government Senate-A branch of 

Student Government, a student-run governing 

body. 

Projects: Organizations Day; Homecoming 

Pageant; United Way Drive; Student Government 

elections; informational publications and news 

releases; other activities and services. 



Student Government Cabinet- A branch 
of Student Government , a student-run governing 
body. 

FIRST ROW: Scott Turner, Sarah 
Culhane, Ashley Jacobs, Tripp Harper. 
SECOND ROW: Trey DuBose, Derek 
Clyburn, Jonathan Milling, Linsey 
Wisdom, Paige Dugger, Jennifer Melton, 
Reid Rucker, Curtis Brison. 



S G • C a b i n e t 



ORGANIZATIONS 199 




American Ceramic Society-Established 
to improve the relationship between Ceramic 
Engineering students and their department, to 
advise the department on student matters, and to 
aid in development. Open to Ceramic Engineering 
majors and others by election. 
Projects: Student Speaking Contest; lectures; 
seminars; plant trips and outings. 

FIRST ROW: Dr. Ted Taylor, Kim 
Christmas, Andrea Baranowski, Jacob 
Cram (Vice President), Billy Warden 
(President). Mark Crush, Matt Messmer. 
SECOND ROW: Kern Cox, La-Chun 
Lindsay, Brian Polen, Mike Brown, Russ 
Esmacher. 




American*Ceramic 



Forestry Club-Coordinates social and 
educational activities for all students and 
faculty in the Department of Forestry and 
any other interested persons. 
Projects: French dinners; crepe party; 
wine-tasting seniiiuir; speakers; films; 
area travel. 




Forestry^Club 



200 ORCANIZMIUNS 



1 




(JAmerican*Marketing 




l]Accounting»Club 



American Marketing Association- 
Enhances the students' understanding of 
marketing, and their functions in the business 
environment. 

Projects: Credit card application distribution; 
speakers. 



FIRST ROW: Catherine Garrison, 
Katherine Jackson, Jill Behuniak, Amy 
Goetz. SECOND ROW: Dr. Pickett, Jim 
Warner, Mike Davis, Bryan Sintay. 



Accounting Cluh- Organization of 
accounting majors that promotes interest in and 
knowledge of accounting as well as fellowship 
among students, faculty, and industry. 
Projects: Various speakers; presentation on 
income taxes. 

Officers: 

FIRST ROW: Tripp Wingard (Treasurer), 
Nina Ricci (Secretary), Kevin Hodge 
(Vice President), Rebecca Sargent 
(President). 



ORGANIZATIONS 1 




Agricultural Economics Club-Designed 

to benefit Agricultural Economics majors through 

association of an informal basis and informing 

members of opportunities in Agricultural 

Economics. 

Projects: Field Trips; fund-raisers; service 

projects; socials. 

FIRST ROW: Wendy Woodard. Tanya 
Grain, April Funchess. SECOND ROW: 
Trey Werner. John Ducworth, Ashley 
Rawl, Jamie Caggiano, Bruce Greeson. 



Biochemistry Cluh-Acquaints Biologic a I 

Science students with career and 

educational opportunities in 

Biochemistry. 

Projects: Science Day booth; speakers: 

area trips. 



FIRST f<OW: Jeanne Leonaid, Karen 
Dccena (Vice President ). Justin Reese 
(Secretary), An! In )n\ Russel (Treasurer), 
Rebecca Townscnd. SIX'OND ROW: 
I:ric Wright, Sarah (iuniplirey (President). 
Hric Klett, Frankie Flynn, Kyle 
Farnswoiih 




Agriciiltural*Econoiiiics 



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Biochemestry^Club 



202 ORGANIZMIONS 



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D e 1 1 a • S i g m a • P i 




Delta Sigma Pi-Business group for students 
in the college of Commerce and Industry. 
Projects: Area plant tours; professional speakers, 
Bike-a-thon for American Cancer Society. 

HRST ROW: Brent Thomas. Kim Hajduk, Lynn 
Howard, Lok-Yi Yip, Tammy Burton (Vice 
President Public Relations). Sharon Paddock, 
Amy Fallow, Mark Voelker. SECOND ROW: 
Eric Alstron (Vice President Finance), Venessa 
Medrow, Kristy Tinsley, Sharon Bailey, Amy 
Tooke (Vice President Professional Activities), 
Michelle Romano (Vice President Chapter 
Operations), Heather Hajduk, David Bachmann, 
Amory Jackson (Secretary), Jennifer Woods 
(Chancellor). THIRD ROW: Craig Gosnell, 
Kelly Smith (Senior Vice President), Tammy 
Robbins, Brad Hanchey, Raymond Murray 
(Historian), Tonya Dixon, Darren Miranda 
(Treasurer), Maik Mogge (Vice President Pledge 
Education). FOURTH ROW: Bill McKelvey, 
Cameron Cobb (President), Todd Logue, Dr. 
Gary Newkirk (Advisor), Cris Temples. 



EXCEL-A student ivellness group devoted to 

promoting healtln/ life-styles. 

Projects: Fun runs; Fitness Days; educational 

programs. 

FIRST ROW: Ron Alexander (Advisor), 
Robert Bailey (Treasurer), Laura Noonan, 
Nataisha Thompson, Noel Maier 
(President), Jean Chamberlain, Natalie 
Brown, Tiffany Blevins, Corrie Sims, 
Tracy Thompson, Allison Ankuta. 
SECOND ROW: Michael Kauffman 
(Secretary), Monica Muraco, Jessie 
Peterson (Vice President), Mallory 
McGee, April Busby. 



ORGANIZATIONS 203 



Geology Club-Organizes to promote interest 

in geology, increase knoivledge of professional 

opportunities, and participate in geological 

activities. 

Projects: Geology Summer Field Camp Seminar; 

collecting trips; Science Day; speakers; films. 

FIRST ROW: Kirsten Reilly. Tara Gates. 
AllysonCorbin. SECOND ROW: Jason 
Shitlet, Nick Dechman, Ronnie Watson. 




Geolgy*Club 



Collefiiate 4-H-A service organization 
which emphasizes helping South Carolina 
Extension leaders and programs. Also 
performs public service for youth 
programs. 

I'rojects: Assists with tutoring/reading 
program in local schools; assists with 
state 4-H programs; supports Camp 
Providence in Anderson. 

FIRS I ROW: Gayle Bledsoe, Mali 
HalMci, Sicphanie Lewis. 




Collegiate»4-H 



204 orc;ani7ations 



I 



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Intemational^PhiBppine 




[jJapanese^Club 



International Philippine Association- 
Enlighten the University to the Philippine culture 
and encourage social and service projects as well 
as cultural awareness. 

Projects: International Festival; speakers; 
national conferences; community service. 

FIRST ROW: Emmanuel Genio, Auvin 
Samonte, Shin Hashimoto, Amiel 
Frenandez, Aimee Guanlao (Treasurer), 
Anthony Aujero, Roderick Rejesus, Rich 
Dayrit. SECOND ROW: Valerie Rosen, 
Kathy Bien, Faith Matutina, Christine 
Cadorniga, Gina De La Cruz (President), 
Karen Decena (Vice President), Mike 
Kauffman. 



FIRST ROW: Karin Mcintosh, Duane 
Thomas, Holly Whiteley, Chris Howe, 
Karen Decena, Carla Lapsley, Martha 
Myley, Stephanie Lindsay, Mary Wang, 
Bob Lindsay, Patrick Wellington, Toshiko 
Kishimoto, Satish Pimprale. SECOND 
ROW: Calvin Cheung, Kumi Adachi, 
Christina Cadorniga, Curtis Butterfield, 
Aaron Glidden, Angela Satris. 



ORGANIZATIONS 205 



Packaging Science Cluh-Pwfessional club 
designed to foster interest in Packaging Science at 
Clemson and provide networking opportunities. 
Projects: Guest speakers; member presentations; 
plant tours. 

FIRST ROW: Amy Thorne (Vice 
President), Allen Geohring, Melissa 
Pickard, Bradley Hice, Neil Jackson (Ag. 
Council Rep.). Karen Bellum (President). 
Krista Washington, Janna Hisel 
(Secretary), Rodney Weaver (Food 
Chairman). SECOND ROW: Sandria 
Elrod, Kip Moss, Kenneth Ellis. Cliff 
Kendrick (Fundraiser), Kirby Wells. Scott 
McDowell. Scott Carpenter. Frank Adams 



Society of Women Engineers- 

Organization of engineers that serves as 
a center of information for and about 
women in engineering. 
Projects: Spealiers; Organization '.v Day; 
T-shirt sales; plant trips. 



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Women* Engineers 



206 ORGANIZATIONS 



1 




Student^Mechanization 



Student Mechanizations Club-htterested 

in the incorpomtion of technology and modern 
management skills into the agri-business area. 
Projects: Sunbelt Expo trip; Spring field trip; 
speakers; State Fair Display. 

FIRST ROW: Tom Lowder (Vice 
President), Roman Whitfield (President), 
Eddie Kimbrell (Treasurer). SECOND 
ROW: Frederick Schaffer, Jim Ollis, Zan 
Tomlinson, Jay Crouch, Kevin Franklin, 
Chris Morris, Ken Carter. 




Mm Beta Psi-Natioiwl music honorary tint strives 
to promote music through comnnmiti/ sennce, further 
fellowship among members, and advance music 
educational at Clemson. M.R.: Student must be a 
manberofacampusmusicorganizationandnomimted 
h/ the director}/ oftlie organization. 
Projects: Musical Paws; Spring Sounds; Singing 
valentines; publicizing and ushering the Concert & 
Chamber series. 

RRST ROW: Brian Humphries, Don Cox, 
Michael Grant, J. P Johns. SECOND ROW: 
Bob Rausch, Katherine Walken, Patrick 
Brooks, Alonzo Farr, Teresa Birggs, Caroline 
Godbey, Jennifer Ellis, Ana Puckett, Cayce 
Crenshaw. THIRD ROW: Josh Parrott, 
Cynthia Gainey, David Matthews, Chrish 
Mack, Amanda Martin, Mary Weinberger, 
Alyson Craft, Todd Jordan. FOURTH ROW: 
Dr. Edwin Freeman, Birma Gainor, Tamara 
Hilbum, Jennifer Peelman, Mark Gmsh, Joey 
Tucker, Denise Mathewes, Leeta White, 
Stefanie Goodenow, Alan Cribb. FIFTH 
ROW: Craig Harbauer, Melissa Dempster, 
Karla Stumpo, Ryan Hauck, Richard 
Rathmann, Aaron Martin. 

ORGANIZATIONS 207 



FIRST ROW: Melissa Smith (MAC 
Chairperson), Sarah Sederman (Films and 
Videos), Amy Joyce (Films and Videos), 
Patrick Hughes (Outdoor Recreation 
Chairperson), Zenee Miller (Union Board 
President). 




Union*Staff»OfficersL 



FIRST ROW: Billy Ebner, Landon 
Hobbes, Jarvis Perry, David Weekly, 
Kristin Anderson. SECOND ROW: Ivan 
Bisbee, Dana Williams, Paul Gettle, 
Monita Steplight, Nataisha Thompson. 
THIRD ROW: Amy Joyce, Sharee 
Washington, Rhonda Washington, Ursula 
Miller, Stephanie Haney, Teresa Briggs. 




U n i n • S t a f fi 



208 ORGANIZATIONS 




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Lutheran*Campus»Ministry 




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Lutheran Student Movement- 
interdenominational group of students interacting 
in worship, play , fellowship , and service. 
Projects: Freshman picnic; retreats; Softball; 
monthli/ neiusletter; service projects. 

FIRST ROW: Scott Palotta, Melinda 
Theiling, Ronda Boozer, Betsy Gerwig, 
Lori Brunside, Chris Heavner. SECOND 
ROW: Lesley Silver, Ernest Beck, 
Charles Sexton, Darren Steinhibler, Joey 
Levy, J.R Johns, Stephanie Hess. 



Catholic Student Association-Offers 

worship, prayer, religious education, service 
projects and social events for Catholic students 
and others. 

Projects: Weekend retreats; Bible study; dinners; 
education programs; freshman support groups; 
Adopt-a-student program. 



FIRST ROW: Elizabeth Luchini, Ami 
Lupisella, Melanie Allerot, Terry Cardaro, 
Christina Cadomiga, Michelle Armond, 
Roberta Ayers, Lisa Caudill, Jason 
Waters. SECOND ROW: Dani Razal, 
Rich Dayrit, Gina De La Cruz, Brenda 
Harp, Allison Murphy, Emily Osier, Dan 
Krementz, Jack Vardy, Matt Blommel, 
Jay Lapicallo. 



ORGANIZATIONS 209 




Fellowship* of* 
Christian*Athletes 



210 OKCANI/AIIONS 




ORGANIZATIONS 211 



Presbyterian Student Association- 
Promotes Christian fellowship and disciplesliip 
through regular zvorship. 
Projects: Student groups; retreats; suppers; 
movies; service projects; speakers. 




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I PTAY Student Advisory Board-Serves as 

(I liaison hctnecn the student body and 

IFTAY. 

Projects: Newsletter; calendars: 

pamphlets; surveys; slide presentations. 

VWISY ROW: Ashlciyh McCoy, Lorian 
Moose, Kelly Roseiiluiid (Secretary), 
Lora Vestal, Amy Ferguson, Elizabeth 
Garrison, Mario Capeletti. SECOND 
ROW: Brian Morris, Mark Dubose, Kim 
Moore, Brenton Bo/.ard, Bubba Britloii 
(President), Betsy Timmerman (Vice 
President), Ethan Bellamy, Trey Dubose. 




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212 ORGANIZATIONS 




FIRST ROW: Heather Patterson, Amy 
Hamilton, Amanda Hodge, Stephanie 
Davis, Jane Cramer. SECOND ROW: 
Kathryn Deibler, Sara Hall, Mary Kay 
Mclntyre, Joy Graydon, Kristi Derikart, 
Catherine Garrison. THIRD ROW: 
Shannon Busha, Auburn Eidson, Jennifer 
Albertson, Elizabeth Eisenstaedt, Susan 
Burgess, Julie Oehlbeck. FOURTH 
ROW: Sally Morgan, Ken Krause, Eric 
Ball, Kyle Berry, Rebecca Sargent 



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Tour»Guides 

Recreation 




Aikido'Club 



FIRST ROW: Gerry Swan (President), 
Rob Ehlers, Sensei Frances Melfi, Dan 
Vrauss, Christy Emanski (Treasurer). 
SECOND ROW: Emmanual Genio, E. 
John Bishop (Secretary), Stuart Currie, 
Judd Lantz, Jeff Ballard, Nick Pagani. 



ORGANIZATIONS 213 



Professional 




Microbiology* Society 



Microbiolo;^}! Socictif-Stccis mtrirslcil 
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214 ORGANIZATIONS 



1 




FIRST ROW: Carlos Torres, Andrew 
Morris, Olivier LaBorde, Carolina Vidal, 
Luz Baastrup, Henca Maduro, Lynn 
Gutierrez, Valeria Burneo, Alexendra 
Hernandez, Jeff Clifton, Linda 
Berkemeijer, Jeanet Van Schagen, Lina 
Qintero. SECOND ROW: Jorge 
Figueroa, Thomas Lundstrom, Eion 
Mackintosh, Raul Espinosa. 



Exchange*Students 




Lambda Society-Designed to protect and 

promote the interests of gay, lesbian and bisexual 

students. 

Projects: Speakers; advertising for energy 

conservation; recycling activities. 



L a m b d a • S c i e t y 



ORGANIZATIONS 215 



Professional 




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Minorities in A^riciilttinil, Nntiirnl 
Resources, ami Related Science 

{MANNRS)-Or^afiizcdto\novhicpwfc^sio)M\ 
nctivork bchivoi aihl iiiiioii\^ s//(i/(');/s )inijoiiii;^ 
in n^ilciiltiin' and irlntcd i^ciciicca.. 
l^rojects: Public ^]H'iiki)i^ content, national 
convention. 



216 ORGANIZATIONS 




^Sigma*Tau*Epsilon 



ORGANIZATIONS 217 



Junior Varsity Cheerleaders-Raise spirit 

at all roents dealing with Clemson athletics. 
Projects: National competition. 

FIRST ROW: Christi Cooke (Co- 
Captain). Shannon Goldman, Missy 
Duchin. Jenny Fraylick, Wendy Philliips. 
Shannon Stevenson, Lea Cox. SECOND 
ROW: Lee Clamp (Co-Captain). Keith 
Franklin, Alan Swartzentruber, John 
Oliver. Steve Siler, Rob Stephenson. 
Russell Compton, Chase Nichols (Coach). 




JV'CheerleadersC 



Spirit 



Varsity Cheerleaders-Raise spirit at all 
events dealing with Clemson athletics. 
Projects: National competition. 

FIRST ROW: Maureen Wynne, Sandra 
Nichols (Co-Captain), Ashley Clanton, 
Kristye Addison. Vicky Stone, Laura 
Benedict, Marie McCullough. SLCOND 
ROW: Russ Ghuldcii (Mic Man), Jon 
Mou/on. Jason Thomason (Co-Captain), 
[3erek Padden, Andy Mac Donald, Kelly 
Wall, Sam Boyles. Rob Pressly, Chase 
Nichols (Coach). 











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218 ORGANIZATIONS 




Central Spirit-Coordmates activities aimed 

to promote school spirit. 

Projects: Pep rallies, First Friday Parade, 

Homecoming, Tiger Paw painting, and T-Shirt 

sales. 

FIRST ROW: Yvonne Hodges, Christi Emaski, 
Jenni French, Brain Suber, Kelly Castagnola, 
Heather Bessette, Wendy Windsor. SECOND 
ROW: Noel Maier, Paige Dekold, Nichole 
Silkworth, Monica Ashley, Amy Leanord (Assistant 
Director Communications), Jenny Livingston (Face 
Painting Directory), Heather Wolfe, Kadri 
Buldanghi, Ginger Harmon. THIRD ROW: 
Michelle Paulk, Bobby Podeswa, Mary Ellen 
George, Kim Tolsma. Ashely Fuduric (Treasurer), 
Brian Thrasher (Assistant Directory Pep Rallies and 
Balloons), Jen Scheric (Director Social Committee), 
Debbie Tolsma, Susan McCrorey FOURTH ROW: 
Nicole Corrado, Kathy Sulzen, Kim Pitts (Director 
of Sales Committee), Kathy Irvine (Director 
Communications Committee). Kelly O'Neill, 
Heather Stevenson, Tripp Wingard (Director of 
FootbaU and Basketball Committee). FIFTH ROW: 
Stefanie Adair, Ross Philips, Kim Blucas, Russell 
Compton (Vice President), Gant Taylor (Director 
of Non-Revenue Committee), Chad Herron, Matt 
Blommell. 



Sports 




Cycling Team-To promote intercollegiate 

racing 

Projects: Host 2 SECC sponsored races. 

FIRST ROW: Patrick King, Albert Hull. 
SECOND ROW: Alex Eaton, Brian 
Toone, Wes Sumner, Jeff Franz, Regina 
Brierly, Scott Courtney. THIRD ROW: 
Jeff Titus, Geoff Chambers, Trey 
Murdaugh, David Attaway, Jody 
Sucharski. FOURTH ROW: Steven 
Gourdin, Marc Walger, Jeff Smith. 



Cycling^club 



ORGANIZATIONS 219 



FIRST ROW: Christi Cooke (Co- 
Captain). Shannon Goldman. Missy 
Duchin, Jenny Fraylick, Wendy Philliips, 
Shannon Stevenson, Lea Cox. SECOND 
ROW: Lee Clamp (Co-Captain). Keith 
Franklin, Alan Swartzentruber, John 
Oliver, Steve Siler, Rob Stephenson. 
Russell Compton, Chase Nichols (Coach). 




Equestrian* Team I 




Outing Club-Created for persons 
interested in outdoor activities such as 
campini^, hiking, climbing, hikinf^ and 
paddling. Offers students a chance to 
learn about and enjoy nature safely. 
Projects: Several weekend camping trips. 

I IKS I KOW: Su/annc Mangine, Rcna Un<2er. 
Little John. Matthew Hiirtes (Vice President), 
Rosa Bailey (Treasurer), Ruth, Mondy Busbec, 
Sky. SECOND ROW: Albeil Ogden, Jessica 
MacMullan, Allison Corbin, Jiike Oam, Riiss 
Miller (President), iinice Saxnian (lx|Lii|inieiil 
Manager), Poiin Whiiiniic, LeeTrevey. THIRD 
ROW: Charles (jrillin, Tom Jelinek, Canii 
Schupp, Amanda Irwin, Alissa Cjayle, Jen 
( 'ainplx:ll,Susan iiostic, Jell Sample. 1 OURTl I 
ROW: Ziine Whileley, Paige Dckold, l^abhakar 
Vuyyum, Bren Walling, Jin Lipping, Hill. Iciisenil, 
Hob Thomas. IIITIIROW: ("had Shnialt. 
Hmce Puckett, lodd lilus, Dana PenrcKl, Daniel 
Paivm. SIX'IJIROW: ValenlijnHoir.Wollgiuig 
Socngcl, Michael CJasper, Hric lolk, Saia 
Pasienzii, Kim Newbcrry,Ziik Sl( nulenniiiv, Sci )ii 
Courtney. 

220 nk'r; ANI/AIIONJS 




O u t i n g • CI u bA 




Cuong'Nhu 



FIRST ROW: Bryant Wilson (Sensei). 
SECOND ROW: Dajin Kiang, Monica 
Smith, Kim Willoughby, Jennifer Adams, 
Jennifer Lamb (Secretary/Treasurer), 
Nicole Rossi, Madelyn Muilins, Justin 
Novak, Brandy Long, Erik Holtzapple, 
Kumi Adachi. THIRD ROW: Kathy 
Stone, Wade Lehmann, Shawn Lawson, 
Bill McPherson (President), Aaron 
Glidden (Vice President), Brian Furber, 
Craig Brown, Kevin Price, John Larkby, 
David Bates, Daniel Busch, Laurie 
Nelson, Jake Hester. FOURTH ROW: 
Alex Cruz, Henry Griffith, Chris Prosser, 
Eric Armstrong, Mike Talbert, Steve Hays, 
Matt Farmer, Leland Moore, Dee Jones, 
Chad Werts, Phil Sienkowski, Curtis 
Butterfield, Ty Altman, Kirsten Hansen. 





Alpha»Phi«Mu 



FIRST ROW: Alan Cribb, Mark 
McKinney, Scott Schwasnick, Eric 
Mossbrook. 



ORGANIZATIONS 221 



BLUE KEY -Honorary fraternity that elects 
members on the basis of academic ability, 
leadership, outstanding character, and in upper 
35% of class. 
Projects: Tigerama, Blue Key Banquet. 



FRONT ROW: Mike McNulty. Brooks 
Saucier. Trey Dubose, Tripp Muldrow 
(President). SECOND ROW: Amy 
Parker (Treasurer), Catherine Collins. 
Gina Brown. Edie Webb (Pledge Trainer). 
Heather Widman. Beth Crandell 
(Tigerama Director). Ann Carol 
Sieverdes. Susan Gallager. Shannon 
Banks. Bricey Long (Chapter Historian). 
THIRD ROW: Jason Varnado, Rush 
Saunders (Honorary Faculty), Greg 
Edwards. Nate Manning, Scot Crothers. 
John Stillwell. Reid Rucker. FOURTH 
ROW: Shaun Plymale, Milt Lowder, 
Brcnion Bozard (Vice President), Jeff 
Brown (Secretary), Curtis Goodier, Scott 
Turner. 



BLUE KEY- An organization to provide a sense 
of community for Honor Students. 
Projects: First Friday Freshman Picnic; tutoring 
at local schools; guest speakers; pre-exam bloxvoitt ; 
outdoor activities. 

FIRST ROW: Jody Crawford (Secretary). 
Mark Godfrey (President), DeAnna 
Garrison (Treasurer), Jill Shipp. 
SECOND ROW: Matthew Lcc, Hcidi 
Blake, Kim Wilbert, Kelly Hall, Nick 
!)(.•(. Iiin;iii, ( 'liiis ( )'l)ca. 




Blue»Key| 




Calhoun*Society 



222 CM^!C^AM/AI■|()NS 




Mortar Board-Honor organization, by 
invitation only to seniors.. 
Projects: McGee-Robbins Scholarship Fund; 
plaza Christmas Tree. 

FIRST ROW: Anna Thomas, Nelly 
Welsch (Secretary), Laura Dulski, 
Maryann Ingham (Publicity), Saundy 
Diaddigo, Kristin Anderson. SECOND 
ROW: Nicholas Dechman, Kirk Brown, 
Sarah Jenkins (Historian), Beth Warren, 
Jeremy Cook , Stephanie Shum, Sara Beth 
Bailey. THIRD ROW: Ed Glenn, Chris 
Bauer (Fund Raiser Co-Chairman), Jason 
Smith, Scott Crothers (President), Nicole 
Dicso (Vice President), Rumame Samuels 
(Pageant Chairperson), Carol Owenby 
(Elections Chairman), Louise LaMothe. 



Mortar*Board 




Phi»Sigma»Pi 



ORGANIZATIONS 223 



Honorary 



FIRST ROW: Kern Cox, Steve Sullivan. 
Michael Webb (Secretary), La-Chun 
Lindsay (President). Kim Christmas 
(Herald), Alex Montgomery (Vice 
President), Robert Morano, Dr. David 
Leigh (Advisor). SECOND ROW: 
Michael Brown, Andrea Baranowski. 
Jacob Cram. Alan Barnes. David Wiley. 
Brian Polen, Mark Crush. 



Sigma Alpha- A iinlionalagricultunilsororiti/ 

dedicated to promoting womeii in all facets of 

agriculture. 

Projects: National convention participation, 

Haunted House event. 

FIRST ROW: Jennifer Bozard, April 
Dixon, Wendy Woodard (Treasurer), 
Christina Patterson (President), Meredith 
Todd (Second Vice President), Karen 
Dolce (Secretary), Lori Stewart. 
SF:C0ND ROW: Sally Hiers, Lisa 
DeMarotta. Biandi Bruiison, Sara 
Crouch, Lynn Muggins, Amy Finger, Belli 
Crocker, Tanya Crain, Dr. Flainc 
Richardson (Adviser), Tracy Carllon. 




K e r a m s 




Sigma*Alpha 



224 ORGANIZATIONS 




Residential»Hall»Association 

FIRST ROW: Oneshia Johnson, Ro Ralph, Tad Boyce, Chad Gantt (President). SECOND ROW: Andrea 
Johnson, Lee Clausen. THIRD ROW: Heidi Blake (Treasurer), Angle Reid, Lisa Stanley, Gerald Anderson, 
Tomika Gafford, Karen McAlhany, Emily Chaplin, Tvonne Irby (Secretary), Cartrice Lewis. FOURTH 
ROW: Travis Washington, Patrick Stone, Christopher Prue, Christopher Kelley, Michael Evans, David 
Newlin. FIFTH ROW: Merv Bergeron, Grant Young, Thomas Baker, David Bargatze, Lesley Silver, John 
Turner, Kevid Crouse, Charlie Powell. 



ORGANIZATIONS 225 



Musical 




Tiger'Band 

Tiger Band-Tin hnmi tlmt shaken the Soutlilninl! 
Projects: Provides ciitcrtiuiinicnt at hill ^^hdil's, pep 
rallies, and other various aetivities. 



226 ORC^.ANIZATIONS 




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PORTRAITS WERE... 

• YOU • REMEMBERING 
FRIENDS • SMILE FOR THE 
CAMERA • NEW CLOTHES 

• INDIVIDUALS • SAYING 
CHEESE • BEING A PART 
OF HISTORY • SITTING 



STRAIGHT 



PROUD 



PARENTS • NAMES AND 
FACES • WHO YOU ARE • 



ACCOMPLISHMENTS • 

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JULIE ABBOTT 

A(( ()rMi\(; 

DANA ABERNATHY 

PRTM 

TANGIE ABLE 

FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT 

GEORGE ABRAMS 

FOLU IL AL SCIENCE 

CHARITY ABSTANCE 

ME( HANICAL EN(;iNEERIN(; 



AMY LAUREN ADAMS 

I.AN(;IA{;E TRADE 

CHRISTOPHER ADAMS 

PARKS mana<;ement 

JENNIEER ADAMS 

MAIHEMATICS 

NATHAN ADAMS 

MECHANICAL EN(;iNEERING 

KRISTYE ADDISON 

VISUAL ARTS 



STACEY ADDY 

E( ONOMK S 

HEATHER ADKINS 

EARLY (HIIDHOOI) 

AMY AHL 

PHYSICS 

STACY AIELLO 

\CRSIN(; 

ELIZABETH AITON 

ARCHITECTLRE 



JENNIEER ALBERTSON 

en(;lish 

NEILL ALEORD 

LANI>S( APEAR( HHE( ILRE 

ASHLEY ALLEN 

HEAirHS( IEN( E 

CYNTHIA ALLEN 

SECONDARY EDI ( AIION 

(;RE(;()RY ALLEN 

HI()L()(;i( \LS( IEN( E 



HEATHER ALOWAY 

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VIANA(.EME\I 

TYALTMAN 

(OMPLIER EN(,INEEKIN(; 

CHADAMK K 

( IVIL EN(,INLLKIN(; 

WAYNE AMSBARY 



JASON ANASTASIA 

( IMI EN(;iNLLRIN(; 

DAVE ANDERSON 

INDI SIRLM. EN(.IM I UIN(; 

DENA ANDERSON 

EDI (AIION 

DHEILA ANDERSON 

( ERAMH EN(.INEI KIN<; 

(;E()R(;E ANDERSON 

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236 PC^RTRAITS 





DERSON-AtLDWIN 



HILLARY ANDERSON 

FINANCIAL MANA(;EMENT 

KRISTIN ANDERSON 

MANAGEMENT 

MARK ANDERSON 

INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT 

WILLIAM ANDERSON, JR. 

MATH EDUCATION 

MICHAEL ANDREWS 



BRIAN ANGELL 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 

BECKY ANTHONY 

FA AND WB 

MICHAEL ANTONELLI 

ARCHITECTURE 

AMY ARMBRUSTER 

NURSING 

MICHELLE ARNOLD 

NURSING 



JENNIFER ARRINGTON 

ANIMAL SCIENCE 

JOHN ARROWOOD 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 

VALERIE ASHE 

SPECIAL EDUCATION 

ALLISON ATKINS 

PRE-VETINARY 

RYAN AURON 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 



DINA AUSTIN 

MICROBIOLOGY 

NELL AUTREY 

BIOLOGY 

BETH AVERY 

NURSING 

TONYA AVERY 

PSYCHOLOGY 

NATALIE AYERS 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 



LAURA M. BAGWELL 

HEALTH SCIENCE 

STEVEN BAGWELL 

MANAGEMENT 

DEBBIE BAILEY 

NURSING 

GINA BAILEY 

SPECIAL EDUCATION 

ROBERT BAILEY 

HEALTH SCIENCE 



SARAH BAILEY 

SPECIAL EDUCATION 

SHARON BAILEY 

ACCOUNTING 

NADEEN BAIR 

COMPUTER SCIENCE 

SADIKA BALADI 

BIOLOGY 

SHANNON BALDWIN 

PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION 



SENIORS & GRADUATES 237 



filUANTINE-SkRLEY 



EDAN BALLANTINE 

K\(;i.ISH 

CHANDRA BALLENGER 

en(;li.sh 

OTTIE BALSER 

MAIH 

CYNTHIA BAMBERG 

POLITICAL SCIKNCE 

JOSEPH BANKS 

CHEMICAL LNGINKKRL\(; 



SHANNON BANKS 

HEALIH SCIENCE 

crak; banta 

FORESTRY 

GEORGE BARGER 

A{;RI< LLTIRAL ECONOMICS 

FREDDIA BARTLESS 

( IMI.EN(;iNEERIN(; 

SCOTT BARTON 

CERAMIC ENGINEERING 



STACY BARTON 

MECHANK AL EN(;iNEERING 

HEIDI BARTSCH 

MARKETIN(; 

ROBERT BALKMAN 

ELE( IRK AL EN(;iNEERING 

EVE BAYER 

EARLY (HII.I) EDLCATION 

ALLISON BAYS 

MEDIC AL TECHNICIAN 



ROBERT BAYSDEN 

( I\ILEN(,INEERIN(; 

TAR A BEAN 

so( ioi,o(;^ 

CHRISTOPHER BEARO 

FINANCE 

ELIZABETH BEASLEY 

Bl SINESS mana(;ement 

CHESA BECKHAM 

EARLY ( IIII.I) LDl CAIION 



SUSAN BECKHAM 

LLKMLM ARY EDI ( AIION 

.HLL BEHLNIAK 

\i\KKLriN(; 

TONYA BELIN 

MARKLIIN(. 

KAREN BEr IJJM 

l'\( K\(,IN(, S( iE\( E 

DEIDRE BEL ION 

M RSIN(. 



ADAM BENHAM 

I \(.LISII 

MARK BENJAMIN 

ML( II \M( \l I N(,INLLRI\(; 

LINDA BERHEMEYER 

CriY RE<;i LMION I'l \NMN<, 

TAMAR BERKOWnZ 

I'OI UK \l S( II N( L 

MI( HAEL BERI EY 

l,ANI)S( \l'l \U< lllll ( II RE 



238 I'OKIKAITS 




PERRY- ^NNEH 




CATHERINE D. BERRY 

FXONOMICS 

WILLIAM BERRY 

CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 

HOLLY BERY 

ACCOUNTING 

SHANNON BESKE 

INTERNATIONAL TRADE 

MELISSA BEST 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 



ANN BETTS 

NURSING 

DAN BETTS 

AFWB 

AMAN BHARDE 

CERAMIC ENGINEERING 

IRFAN BHARDE 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 

JOEL BICKLEY 

FOREST RESOURCES 



BRIAN BIEHL 

BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE 

SHANA BIGGERSTAFF 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 

SUSIE BINDER 

ENGLISH 

GEORGE BINGHAM 

CERAMIC ENGINEERING 

KEITH BINKLEY 

MARKETING 



DEANNE BISHOP 

PSYCHOLOGY 

REBECCA BIZZELL 

SCIENCE TEACHING 

GERALD BLACK 

GEOLOGY 

MELANIE BLACK 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

SHERI BLACKSHIRE 

ENGLISH 



KRISTIN BLACKWELL 

NURSING 

MELISSA BLAIS 

ENGLISH 

SHANNON BLAKELY 

AGRONOMY 

MITCHELL BLANCO 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 

GAYLE BLEDSOE 

ANIMAL SCIENCE 



MELISSA BOGGS 

MARKETING 

KRISTI BOLAND 

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 

ALLISON BOLIN 

NURSING 

BRETT BOLLACKER 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 

LUKE BONNETT 

HEALTH SCIENCE 



SENIORS & GRADUATES 239 



ft 



NTEMPO- 



Bf(om 



ELLEN BONTEMPO 

HEALTH SCIENCE 

CELESTE BORRAS 

p.s\ ch()lo(;y 

ERIC BOSMAN 

DESKiNiARCHi 

JENNETTE BOTTENSEK 

BIOtHENMSTRV 

ERNIE BOUGHMAN 

DESIGN 



JANET BOLKNIGHT 

Bi()L()(;\ 

STEPHANIE BOLVETTE 

ELEMENTARY EDI CATION 

HEIDI BOWEN 

RECREAIIONAI. THERAPY 

JENNIEER BOWIE 

MARKETING 

JEFEREY BOWYER 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 



ALLISON BOYCE 

INDLSTRIAL ENGINEERING 

JOSEPH BOYKIN 

NL\RKEriN(; 

JAMES BOZARD 

A(;RI(LLTIRAL ECONOMICS 

ELIZABETH BRADLEY 

SPE( I\L EI)r( ATION 

HERBERT BRADLEY 

CIVIL EN(;iNEERIN(; 



STEPHANIE BRADLEY 

ANIMALS( n:N( E 

JERRY BRANNON 

A(;RICILTI RAL EN(;iNEERING 

TYSON BRASS 

< ERAMK EN(;iNEERIN(; 

AMANDA BRELAND 

( HEMK AL EN(;iNEERIN(; 

ROBERT BRELAND 

KLE( IKK \I, L\(.INEERIN(; 



GARRY BREWER 

\n ( IIWK \l LN(.INLERIN(; 

SrORC K BRIAN 

EI.LMIM \\<\ I Dl ( AIION 

KAIHRYN BRID(;ES 

Nl Rsr\(. 

lERESA BRI(;(;S 

ML( MANK A! I NGIM LRIN(; 

DIXIE BRH TON 

M RSIN(i 



JOSEPH BKOADl S 

SECOND \K^ ID! < \l ION 

JAMES bkodh: 

INDI SIUI \{ \l \\ \(,IMLM 

SHERRY BROOKS 

SO( |()L()(,N 

(;iNA BROWN 

KI.EMENI \K\ LDl (AIION 

(;re(;ory brown 

I IN\N( I \l M \N\(,LMENr 



240 PORTRAITS 




ftoWN - ^RUM 




KIRK BROWN 

MECHANICAL EN(iINEERIN(; 

LATONIA BROWN 

COMPUTER SCIENCE 

LATONYA BROWN 

NURSINC; 

TRAGI BROWN 

PRTM 

JAMES E. BRUCE 



BEVERLY BRUMBACK 

MARKETING 

HEATHER BRYAN 

NURSING 

JAMES BRYAN 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 

SUSAN BRYANT 

HEALTH SCIENCE 

WADE BUEHLER 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 



STAN BUFORD 

MARKETING 

KADRI BULDANLI 
MATT BULMON 

HUMAN RESOURCES 

ELIZABETH BUNN 

ARCHITECTURE 

JULIE BURDETTE 

ACCOUNTINC; 



TAMARA BUREL 

INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING 

JOEL BURGESS 

FOREST RESOURCES MANAGEMENT 

KIMBERLY BURGESS 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

SUSAN BURGESS 

MARKETING 

KRISTIE BURKE 

ENGLISH 



RICHIE BURKE 

BIOLOGY 

HATTIE BURTIN 

NURSING 

BARRY BURTON 

SECONDARY EDUCATION 

TAMMY BURTON 

MANAGEMENT 

DAVID BURUS 

FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT 



APRIL BUSBY 

HEALTH SCIENCE 

CINDY BUTLER 

ACCOUNTING 

CLATOR BUTLER 

PSYCHOLOGY 

MICHAEL BUTLER 

ACCOUNTING 

MARGO BYRUM 

PSYCHOLOGY 

SENIORS & GRADUATES 241 



UAIN-AlEEK 



CATINA CAIN 

INTERNATIONAL TRADE 

JASON CALLAHAN 

AFW 

JENNIFER CAMPBELL 

SPEECH COMML NIC ATIONS 

MISTY CAMPBELL 

ELEMENIARY EDLCATION 

PAUL CAPUTO 

mana(;ement 



KIMBERLY CARAWAY 

ADRIA CARDILLO 

\iana{;evient 

JAMES CARLING 

PSY( H()L()(;V 

TRACY CARLTON 

ANIMAL SCIENCE 

LEEANNCARN 

ANIMAL SCIENCE 



CYNTHIA CARROLL 
STEPHEN CARROLL 

HORTICn.Tl RE 

TINA CARROLL 

MAIH 

JOY CARTER 

NLRSIN(; 

MARY-KATHRYN CARTER 

ELE\n NIARV EI>1 ( ATION 



MELISSA CARTER 

(HEVIK ALEN(;iNEERIN(; 

STACIE CARTER 

EARLY CHILDHOOD 

TRACIE CARVER 

A(:(()iNriN(; 

JOHN CASE 

FINAN( lAL V1ANA(;EMENT 

JAMES CASH 

FOREST RESOlR(ES MAN A(;EMENT 



JASON CASH 

( ()V1l'riERS( IEN( E 

( LAYTON CASTEEL 

INDl SI KIM. EDIt AIION 

CHRISIOPHERCATIK ART 

\M\1\I S< ILN( L 

ANNE ( AIHEY 

so( i()i.o(;v 

Rl( HARiX HALLEN 

V1AI<M.IIN(; 



JOHN ( HAMPION 

M HSINC. 

AN(;h: CHAPMAN 

MAIII 

ANSLEYC HAPMAN 

iiisioin 

JAMES( n APMAN 

(OVUM ILK S< n N( E 

JASON CHEEK 

MANA(;EMENr 




1^; 



242 PORTRAITS 




MRISTIE-OboLEV 




CARRIE CHRISTIE 

NURSINd 

TINA CHRISTION 

ACCOUNTING 

KIMBERLY CHRISTMAS 

CERAMIC ENGINEERING 

BRIAN CIESLAK 

COMPUTER SCIENCE 

MARK CLAIR 

BIOLOGY 



CHRISTOPHER CLANEY 

INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 

CLAUDINE CLANTON 

HEALTH SCIENCE 

ALISSA CLAPPER 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

BRANDEE CLARK 

MARKETING 

DENISE CLARK 

CERAMIC ENGINEERING 



CANDI CLIFTON 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

ERIC CLINE 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 

TERRY CLITES 

CRE 

CAMERON COBB 

FINANCE 

CAROL ANNE COCHRAN 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 



ALY COCKRELL 

CHEMISTRY 

BRANDI COLEMAN 

BIOLOGY 

BRENT COLEMAN 

MANAGEMENT 

TYLER COLEMAN 

MICROBIOLOGY 

NEIL CONADAY 

ECONOMICS 



RICHARD CONE 

ECONOMICS 

SHANNON CONNER 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

CASSANDRA COOK 

GRAPHIC COMMUNICATIONS 

JEREMY COOK 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 

MIRIAM COOK 



SEDECIA COOK 

MANAGEMENT 

CHRIS TI COOKE 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

LAURIE COOKE 

PSYCHOLOGY 

ELIZABETH COOLEY 

SECONDARY BIOLOGY EDUCATION 

STEPHANIE COOLEY 

SCIENCE/MATH 



SENIORS & GRADUATES 243 



uooPER - Crooks 



JERRY COOPER 

CHEMICAL F.N(;iNF.ERIN(; 

REBECCA COOPER 

ELEMENTARY EDLCATION 

BRIAN COPE 

MECHANICAL EN(;iNEERIN(; 

CHRISTY COPLAND 

MARKETIN(; 

ALLISON CORBIN 

GE()L()(;\ 



TERRY CORDARO 

INTERNATIONAL IRADE 

PATRISE CORLEY 
MICHI CORN 

ELEMENLAR^ EDLCATION 

MICHAEL CORY 

SPEECH 

VERNON-ASHLEY COSTNER 

ECONOMICS 



JASON COTE 

FINANCIAL MANA(;EMENT 

RUSSELL COTHRAN 

CHEMICAL EN(;iNEERIN(; 

DAVID COTIE 

FINANCE 

MATICIA COTTON 

A( ( ()CNTIN(; 

JAY COVER 

CHEMICAL EN(;iNEERIN(; 



DAYTON COX 

mana(;ement 

JAMES COX 

MANA(;EMENr 

KATHERINE COX 

FINAN( lAL MANA(;EMENr 

ANDREW COYNE 

lan(;la(;e/trai)E 

ALYSON CRAET 

i'sv( noi,o(;v 



L\NYA CRAIN 

A(;RI( I III RAI E( ONOMK S 

BETHANY (RANDELL 

SI'I L( H ( OMVll Nl( MIONS 

JASON (RANEORD 

\< ( <)l MIN(, 

TONYA CRAVENS 

I'OI.IIK AI.S< n:N( E 

TAMMY (RAWEORD 

M RSIN(; 



ASHLEYC KEE( II 

SI'I.I,< II < ()\I\II M( \IIONS 

JAMES (REEL 

a(;ri( rill RAI, I \(.isii i<iN<, 

ALAN ( KIBIt 

INDI SI RIM. EN(,IM I KIN(. 

WILLIAM( R()( KER 

ML( HANK \l LN(.IM I RISC 

JOHN (ROOKS 

lOKI SIR\ Kl SOI K( ES 



244 IXM^rRAITS 





MOOKS - P^LOACHE 



TAMMY CROOKS 

ACCOUNTIN(; 

SCOTT CROTHERS 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 

ALFRED CROUCH 

BIOLOGY 

SARA CROUCH 

NURSING 

REBECCA CSORDAS 

SECONDARY TECHNICIAN 



JAMIE CUBITT 

BUSINESS MANAGEMENT 

WILLIS CULLER 

COMMUNICATIONS 

CARMEN CUMMINGS 

SECONDARY EDUCATION 

MICHAEL CUNNIGHAM 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 

DANA D'ANDREA 

PSYCHOLOGY 



CLAUDIA DALY 

SOCIOLOGY 

WILLIAM DARGAN 

AGRONOMY 

ADAM DAVIDSON 

MANAGEMENT 

DANIEL DAVIDSON 
ASHLEY DAVIS 

TURF SCIENCE 



HILLARY DAVIS 

INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING 

MICHAEL DAVIS 

ACCOUNTING 

PAMELA DAVIS 

SPEECH COMMUNICATIONS 

RICHARD DAVIS 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 

STACIE DAVIS 

ACCOUNTING 



STAPHANIE DAVIS 

CHEMISTRY 

CHAD DAWKINS 

COMPUTER ENGINEERING 

JAMIE DAWKINS 

EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION 

LOUIS DE MARINO 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

DAVE DECARLO 

COMPUTER SCIENCE 



KAREN DECENA 

BIOLOGY/CHEMISTRY 

NICHOLAS DECHMAN 

PHYSICS 

GINA DELACRUZ 

HEALTH SCIENCE 

SAMANTHA DELLINGER 

ENGINEERING ANALYSIS 

JACQUELINE DELOACHE 

TJIOLOGICAL SCIENCE 



SENIORS & GRADUATES 245 



ftMARS-AjNCAN 



MIMSY DEMARS 

PRTM 

JENNABA DENHARDT 

ECONOVlltS 

SOMA DENNIS 

MRSIN(; 

BRIAN DENTLER 

MARKETIN(; 

DANIELLE DEROA 

MRSING 



LEIGH DERRICK 

FINANCIAL MANA(;KMKNT 

LISA DERRICK 

MRSIN(; 

PERRY DERRICK 

{ IMLKN(;iNKKRIN(i 

LORI DEVALL 

KCONOMICS 

AMANDA DEYOUNG 

NURSING 



MARK DILL 

CONSTRICHONSCIKNCE 

WARREN DIXON 

ele(trkalen<;ini;krin(; 

JAMES DOBEY 

Hi()i.()(;v 

DENISE DOBRZYNSKI 
JENNIEER DONALD 

rHKRAFV 



BRIAN DORION 

AR( imK( n RK 

DEBBIE DORROLCJH 

Nl RSINC; 

BILLIEJODOTSON 

FiNAN( lAL viana(;i:mi:nt 

ANNE DOTY 
< ivii. i;n(;inkkrin(; 

DAVID I)01J(;H TY 

( I'K 



STEVEN DOVER 

( ivii.KN(;iNi;i.KiN(; 

ALLYSON DOWDY 

III \i III s( II N( i; 

niOMAS DOYLE 

Nl RSIN(. 

SLNNI-.IEAN DRAKE 

KI.KMI NIAKV 11)1 < AIION 

SI EVEN DREW 

{ OMI'l II R I Ni.lNI.I RIN(; 



TREY Dl BOSE 

l'S\( IIOI ()(,V 

JOHN DL( WORIII 
MICHAEL DLDA 

I'RIM 

WILLIAM DLFI EY 

(OMI'l II.RS( ii;n( K 

KORY DUNCAN 

\ll l)i(M, li;( IINK IAN 



246 PORTRAITS 




Ai 



NSTAN - 



/allaw 




STAGEY DUNSTAN 

GRAPHIC COMMUNICATIONS 

MARCIA DUTT 

SPEECH/COMMUNICATIONS 

TERESY DYE 

INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING 

CYNTHIA EATON 

PSYCHOLOGY 

KELLIE EAVES 

SECONDARY EDUCATION 



BRUCE EDWARDS 

INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING 

RICHIA EDWARDS 

CERAMIC ENGINEERING 

CINDY EHRLICH 

CHEMISTRY 

HESTER EICHEL 

MARKETING 

KIMBERLY ELLENBURG 

PSYCHOLOGY 



KIMBERLY T. ELLENBURG 

PSYCHOLOGY 

JULIE ELLIOT 

SPECIAL EDUCATION 

DONNA ELLIOT 

NURSING 

KIMBERLY ELLIOTT 

MARINE BIOLOGY 

NANCIE ELLIOTT 

HEALTH SCIENCE 



BRYAN ELMORE 

BIOLOGY 

MICHAEL EMPRY 

COMPUTER INFORMATION SYSTEMS 

JULIANA ENGLAND 

FRENCH 

JEREMY ERLING 

ACCOUNTING 

RUSSEL ESMACHER 

CERAMIC ENGINEERING 



RAUL ESPINOSA 

BUSINESS MANAGEMENT 

HEATHER ESTRIDGE 

ARCHITECTURE 

ANGELA EUBANKS 

NURSING 

CRAIG EVANS 

COMPUTER ENGINEERING 

KENNETH EVANS 

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 



CARRIE EVISON 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

MARY ANNE FABIAB 

EDUCATION COUNSELING 

KEISHA FAILS 

MANAGEMENT 

JOHN FALDA 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 

THOMAS FALLOW 

HORTICULTURE 



SENIORS & GRADUATES 247 



mRAR-Zl^EEMAN 



CRISTIN FARRAR 

SPKFXH 

AMY FERGUSON 

PRTM 

AMY FINGER 

ADVSC 

DOROTHY FINLEY 

ANIMAL SCIENCE 

SCOTT FINN 

PRIM 



RICHARD FIORE 

POI.niCAI. S{ IEN( E 

TERESA FISHMAN 

PROFESSIONAL (OMMLNICATIONS 

NEIL FITZPATRICK 

PRIM 

CHRISTOPHER FLANDERS 

( HEMISTRY 

MICHAEL FLANDERS 

CERAMIC ENGINEERING 



SUSAN FLEMING 

A(:C()LNTIN(; 

BOYDEN FOGLE 

(OMPLTER SCIENCE 

KRLSTIN FOLTYN 

SL<()NI)\RV EI)L( ATION 

JENNIFER FORBES 

SPE( lAI. EDK ATION 

CHRLSTY FORD 

INTERNAI lONAL TRADE 



DEREK FORRESTER 

SK( ONDAR^ KDl (ATION 

KIMBERLY FOSTER 

ELEMENIAR^ EDI ( AIION 

TONYA FOSTER 

( HEVIISIRV 

BENN FOULK 

( ERAVIK EN(;iNEERING 

BARRET FOUST 

( ONSIRI (HON S( lENCE 



TAD FOX 

E( ONOVIK S 

lEENA FOY 

iU()i.o(;v 

JAMES FRAN(ISCO 

EI.E( IRK EN(;iNEERIN(, 

KEVIN FRANK 

\iana(;e\ieni 

BRIAN FRANKLIN 

SI ( ONDAUV LDl( AIION 



JULIE FRANKLIN 

POI UK \l S( IEN( E 

AN(;ELA FREEMAN 

ELI Ml Nl \R\ I Dl (AIION 

FRANK FREEMAN 

Al<( Mill ( II RE 

KERRI FREEMAN 

INDI SIKI \l LN(,INLERIN(; 

scon FREEMAN 

ENC.LISII 



248 I'ORTRAITS 




Aduric- A)EHRING 




ASHLEY FUDURIC 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

APRIL FUNCHESS 

AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS 

ALAN FURNESS 

BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE 

CHRISTINE GALLAGER 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

CHAD GALLAWAY 

SECONDARY EDUCATION 



GINA-SHEA GANTT 

MANAGEMENT 

KELLIE GANTT 

NURSING 

SCOTT GARAND 

ARCH 

RICHARD GARDNER 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

CHRISTINE GARNER 

MARKETING 



FELICIA GARNER 

ENGLISH 

DANIEL GARRISON 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 

ELIZABETH GARRISON 

SPEECH AND COMMUNICATIONS 

CATHERINE GARROSON 

MARKETING 

ASHLEY GASTON 

PSYCHOLOGY 



CHRIS GATCH 

COMPUTER ENGINEERING 

RANDALL GAYMON 

MARKETING 

SAMMIE GEIGER 

INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING 

SHERRIE GEORGE 

MARKETING 

KIMBERLY GERBER 

ARCHITECTURE 



BETSY GERWIG 

AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING 

JULIE GIBSON 

ARCHITECTURE 

KELLY GIBSON 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

RUSSELL GLADDEN 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

JOSEPH GLEASON 

AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION 



RONALD GLEN 

BIOLOGY CHEMICAL 

ERIN GODDARD 

INDUSTRIAL SCIENCE 

KENNETH GODSEY 

CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 

TIM GODWIN 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 

RICHARD GOEHRING 



SENIORS & GRADUATES 249 



A)EUER - ^NTER 



BARBARA GOELLER 

HI MAN KKSOl R( ES 

JEFFREY GOESSEL 

( KRAMIC EN(;iNKF.RIN(; 

AMY GOETZ 

MARKETI\(i 

REBECCA GOODMAN 

EMJLISH 

BRYAN GOODWIN 

CONSTRlXriON SCIENCE 



JAMES GOODWIN 

INDl STRIAE EN(;iNEERIN(; 

TRAVIS (iOODWIN 

AR( HHE( TIRE 

SHERI (iORDON 

EI.EMENTARV EDI CATION 

DANA GOSNELL 

SECONDARY EDI CATION 

BETH (iOSSETT 

POLIIICAL SCIENCE 



MARK GRAFTON 

ANIMAES( IEN( E 

HLGH GRAHAM 

bi()i,()(;y 

SHANNON GRANTHAM 

ANIMAL SCIENCE 

ROBIN GRAVES 

ACCOINIINC; 

MICHAEL GRAY 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 



ANGELA (;rep:n 

l'SV( H<)L()(;V 

PALL GREEN 

AR(mTE( TLRE 

TY (JREEN 

vian\(;evient 

SHONDRA (;REENE 

INDl SI RIAL LN(.I\EERIN(; 

KEVIN (;resch 

ClIEVIISIRV 



ELIZABEIH (iRIFFIN 

INDl SI RIM EDI ( MION 

AMY (;RIFFn H 

SHEILA (;ri(;(;s 

IMLRN VI ION M I R \I)E 

WENDY (iROSS 



KRISTEN (iRLBB 

VIARM liN(, 



MARK(;RrSH 

( ERWIK LNi.lM I Ul\(; 

ArMEE(;iANLA() 

MEM III S( n N( E 

SARAHCa YHMIREY 

IU<>( IIEVIISIKN 

KEVIN (ilJNN 

( ()\in MR S( IEN< E 

BRIAN (iLNTER 

EINAN( lAL VIANA(;EMENT 



250 PORTRAITS 




&, 



NTER 



//ar 



PER 




MARTY GUNTER 

CIVIL engineerim; 

ARPITA GUPTA 

BIOLOGY 

ZIAO HADDAD 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 

BRIAN HADSOCK 

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 

HEATHER HAJDUK 

MANAGEMENT 



KIM HAJDUK 

MARKETING 

CLAY HALEMS 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 

KAREN HALL 

SECONDARY EDUCATION 

KEVIN HALL 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 

TERRI HALL 

SPECIAL EDUCATION 



ASHLEY K. HAMILTON 

FOREST RESOURCES MANAGEMENT 

NORWOOD HAMILTON 

CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 

ZENA HAMILTON 

SOCIOLOGY 

STEVEN HAMMER 

CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 

RODNEY HAMMONDS 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 



BRAD HANCHEY 

ACCOUNTING 

JAY HANDEGAN 

CSM 

THOMAS HANLEY 

ESE 

MARIANNE HANSON 

PSYCHOLOGY 

LOUIS HAPESHIS 

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 



SUSAN HARBISON 

NURSING 

SUZANNE HARDWICK 

FORESTRY 

NADA HARDWICK 

ECONOMICS 

JULIANNE HARMAN 

LITERATURE 

WILLIAM HARLEY 

MICROBIOLOGY 



CAROL HARMMOND 

PRTM 

TRAVIS HARMON 

ACCOUNTING 

MICHAEL HARPER 

COMPUTER SCIENCE 

PHILIP HARPER 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 

RAY HARPER 

COMPUTER SCIENCE 



SENIORS & GRADUATES 251 



H, 



ARRELSON - 



H\ 




DAVIS HARRELSON 

BIOCHKMISTRV 

JASON HARRIS 

t F.RAMIC KN(;iNKKRING 

MOMOUE HARRIS 

HISTORY 

TODD HARRIS 

VIKCHAMCAL KNGINKKRINX; 

TAMMIE HARTIS 

NLRSING 



ALYSON HARTKOPF 

BI()l.()(;iC AL SCIENCE 

CHIP HARTZOG 

MKCHAMCAI. KN(;INEERING 

WILLIAM HARVEY 

MICR()BI()L()(;V 

JANET HATCHELL 

EI.EMEMAR^ KDl CATION 

RYAN HAUCK 

COMPLTER SCIENCE 



BRETT HAWKINS 

DESKA 

APRIL HAYS 

EI.FMENIAR^ I I)r( ATION 

LESLIE HEATH 

PS^( IIOI.O(iV 

GLEN HE(;(iERTY 

CIV II. K\(;i\EERIN(; 

WILL he(;ler 

uii 1)1.11 K i{ioi.o(;v 



DAVID HEGNA 

I'R I \I 

MICHAEL HEINTZ 

i\i)i s iRiAi. i;n(;ineerin(; 

SARA HELMS 

VIARKEriN<; 

DANA HENDERSON 

SE( ONDAKN EDI ( MION 

CHRIS HENDRIX 

NLKSIN(; 



SAM HENDRIX 

EINANC IM M\N \(;E\IE\T 

EAR IS in RLONC; 

EI.EMI.M \l<^ I 1)1 (VI ION 

HEAIIIER IIERNDON 

I l\AN( lAI. \lANA(;EMENr 

SHELLEY HEIIER 

M l<SIN(. 

KERRI IIIHHARI) 

in.AIIII S( II.N( E 



JAMES UK KS 

V1AN\(,I MINI 

ROHERI UK KS 

< oMi'i UK I N(;iM I uiN(; 

WENDY IIK KS 

( IMI I \(.IMI KIN(; 

ROHEKI III(;HE 

El E( IKK \l I NC.IM I KINc; 

WENDI HI(;(;iNS 

VIAKKETIN(; 



252 PORTRAITS 




GHTOWER - Homil 



MICHAEL HIGHTOWER 

WILDLIFE BI0L()(;Y 

JASON HIGINGBOTTOM 

HORTICULTURE 

ALICE HILL 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 

JAMES HILL 

MARKpyriNG 

JOCIE HILL 

TEXTILE MANAGEMENT 



SUZANNE HINEN 

EARLY CHILDHOOD 

AMY HINSLEY 

PSYCHOLOGY 

WILLIAM DERRICK HIOTT 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 

DOUGLAS HOBSON 

CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 

BOBBIE HODGE 

EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION 



KEVIN HODGE 

ACCOUNTING 

CLAY HOLDEN 

DESIGN 

ELIZABETH HOLLADAY 

ENGLISH 

NORMAN HOLLIDAY 

EDUCATION 

TODD HOLLIDAY 

MANAGEMENT 



KIMBERLY HOLLOWAY 

ELEMENTARN EDUCATION 

DEYNA HOLMAN 

ENGLISH 

CURTIS HOLMES 

COMPUTER SCIENCE 

MICHAEL HOLMES 

CERAMIC ENGINEERING 

KRISTEN HOLSTEIN 

EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION 



MIKE HOLTZ 

PRTM 

REBECCA HOOPER 

SECONDARY EDUCATION 

SANDRA HOPKINS 

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 

GERALD HORSTMANN 

MANAGEMENT 

TERRI HOUSTON 

NURSING 



CHRISTOPHER HOWARD 

CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 

JEFF HOWARD 

COMPUTER SCIENCE 

KATHY HOWARD 

FINANCE 

ASHER HOWELL 

AFW 

VANESSA HOWELL 

NURSING 



1 



SENIORS & GRADUATES 253 



1 



Ihff-Ji 



mm 



BRIAN HUFF 

I.ITERATIRE 

KELLY HLFF 

NURSING 

PAULA HUFF 

en(;lish 

TIM HUFFMAN 

CONSTRICTION SCIENCE 

JENNIFER L. HUGGINS 

FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT 



HUNTER HUGHES 

FINANCE MANAGEMENT 

BRIAN HUMPHRIES 

FINANCIAL MANA(;EMENT 

BRIAN HURO 

FINAN{ lAL \1ANA(;EVIENT 

TIMOTHY HUSKEY 

CIMI. KN(;iNEEKIN<; 

LORIE HUTTO 

ELEMENIARY EDLCATION 



KEVEN HYATT 

HL MAN RESOl RCES 

SCOTT HYND 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 

BRENT INGRAM 

M \RKETIN(; 

PATRICK IRANA 

en(;lish 

KAREN IRBY 

NIRSIN<; 



BRYAN ISGETT 

A( ( ()INHN<; 

DENMAN ISGETT 

a(;r()N()viy 

AMORY JACKSON 

\i\n\(;emeni 

CAROL JACKSON 

MILRAILRE 

CHRISTINE JACKSON 

I'RIAl 



(JINA JACKSON 

\I\N\(,I MINI 

NICOLE JA( KSON 

ELEMENIARV EDI ( AIION 

SCOTT JACKSON 

ELi;( IRK ALEN(;iNEERIN(; 

ASHLEY JA( OBS 

EN(.I ISII 

CYNTHIA JAMES 



DERRKK JAMES 

lll()l()(.V 

FRANCES JAMES 

EARLY (IIILI) LDI ( MION 

SHANNON JEFFORDS 

M USIN(, 

ARETHA JENKINS 

IIISIORY 

(HKISrOPIIER JENKINS 

ECONOMK S 



254 f'fM^TRAITS 




«/lL$ON - H\HG 




MATTHEW JILLSON 

CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 

JERMAINE JOHNSON 

INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING 

MARGARET JOHNSON 

EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION 

PAUL JOHNSON 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 

RAMONA JOHNSON 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 



AUDREY JONES 

BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE 

CHAD JONES 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 

HENRY JONES 

ECONOMICS 

KARA JONES 

MARKETING 

MARCUS JONES 

ACCOUNTING 



JUDITH JORDAN 

HISTORY 

SPENCER JOSEY 
AMY JOYCE 

ANIMAL SCIENCE 

AMY KAMMERER 

PSYCHOLOGY 

GRAHAM KEARSE 

MARKETING 



ARLENE KEESE 

MARKETING 

VIRGINIA KELLAR 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 

AMY KELLETT 

ANIMAL SCIENCE 

JASON KELLOGG 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 

GLENDA KELSEY 

NURSING 



CLIFFORD KENDRICK 

PACKAGING SCIENCE 

MICHAEL KERN 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 

BECKY KESLER 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

PAMELA KETTER 

COMPUTER SCIENCE 

ROBERT KEY 

HORTICULTURE 



RONYA KHALIL 

PRTM 

ERIC KIEL 
JEANA KIM 

MARKETING 

DAVID KING 

FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT 

JASON KING 

COMPUTER INFORMATION SYSTEM 



SENIORS & GRADUATES 255 



Kiho-Umv 



PATRICK KING 

MFXHAMCAL ENGINEERING 

BRIAN KINSEY 

MICK(>BI()LO<;V 

JAMES KIRKLEY 

CHEMICAL EN(;iNEEKING 

TRICIA KIRKLEY 

M RSIN(; 

JENNIFER KIRSTEIN 

INDLSTRIAL ENGINEERING 



JAMES KLUGO 

EI.Ef TRICAL EN(;iNEERING 

ELISSA KNIGHT 

MAIH EDL t ATION 

KEVIN KOSHAR 

(JRAPHK ( OMMINICATIONS 

CHRISTOPHER KOZLOWSKI 

\!ana(;evient 

AMY-KATHERINE KREWSON 

I'svc H()i,()(;\ 



OLIVER LABORDE 

MECHANK AL EN(;iNI ERING 

MARLENE LAGUITAN 

Mi:( HANK AI. EN(;iNEERING 

MICHAEL LAGUITAN 
LESLIE LAIRD 

HEAITHS( IEN( E 

WADE LAMBERT 

AGRICLLTURAL ENGINEERING 



STEVE LAMMERS 

ELEVIEN lARY EDI CA HON 

LOUISE LAMOTHE 

EN<;i,ISH 

MICHAEL LAND 

.SE(()NI)\RV EDI (ATION 

CYNTHLX LANDIS 

nioi,o(;^ s( h;n( E 

HEATHER LANCiENDORFER 

VIARKEIINC; 



MARH -JOSEE LAPIERRE 

\l<( HriE(ll RE 

CHRIS rOPHER LAROCCA 

(IV II, E\(;i\EERIN(; 

FRAN( IS LARSON 

M RSIN(; 

EDWARD LARUE 
STACEY LASENNA 

EN(;i,ISII 



CANI)A( E LAURETANO 

ANIM\I,S( IEN( E 

I)()U(;LAS LAWRENCE 

MAIH S( IEN( E 

WILLIAM LAYMAN 

I INAN( E 

AMY LAYTON 

VIM VI, AKIS 

TINA LLACaiE 

Nl RSIN(. 



256 PORTRAITS 




Ieaker - Lmii 




"^- ^ f ^ f?5 



PATRICK LEAKER 

MARKETINC; 

HEATHER LEIGHTY 

EDUCATION 

CHRISTOPHER LENHARTZ 
CHRISTOPHER LENNERT 

SCIENCE TEACHIN(; 

GRAIG LENNOX 

FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT 



LAUREN M. LEONARD 

CONSTRUCTIONAL SCIENCE 

ROBERT LEONARD 

AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS 

JENNIFER LESTER 

ENGLISH 

BRIAN LEWIS 

MARKETING 

BRYANT LEWIS 

CRE 



CHRIS LEWIS 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 

STEPHANIE LEWIS 

EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION 

STEVEN LEWIS 

MICROBIOLOGY 

HEE LIM 

MARKETING 

LA-CHUAN LINDSAY 

CERAMIC ENGINEERING 



JEFFREY LINDSEY 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 

STEPHANIE LITTLE 

FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT 

WILLIAM LOCKHART 

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 

STEPHEN LOFTIS 

PACKAGING SCIENCE 

KENNETH L. LOFTIS, JR. 

ENTOMOLOGY 



TODD LOGUE 

INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT 

JULIE LONG 

INTERNATIONAL TRADE 

MARILINN LOVE 

ENGLISH 

CHRISTOPHER LOVELACE 

PRTM 

LESLEE LOWDER 

NURSING 



HUGH LOWERY 

CRE 

DEVEN LOWMAN 

COMPUTER SCIENCE 

LARRY LUNA 

SPANISH 

JENNIFER LYTLE 

ACCOUNTING 

TIFFANY LYTLE 

PSYCHOLOGY 



SENIORS & GRADUATES 257 



^^ 



Ayabry- Mmhpi 



ELIZABETH MABRY 

HEALTH SCIENCE 

LEAH MACKEY 
EOIN MACKINTOSH 

EDUCATION 

JESSICA MACMULLAN 

NURSING 

ANGELA MACONSON 

PACKAGING SCIENCE 



MARIA MACY 

EI.EMEN I ARV EDUCATION 

STEPHANIE MADDOX 

MANAGEMENT 

KIMBERLY MADER 

BK)LO(;V 

JOANNA MADRIL 

NURSIN<; 

NOEL MAEIR 

HEALTH SCIENCE 



AMY MANAFFEY 

ACCOUNTIN(; 

CARL MANGRUM 

( I\ 11. EN(;iNEERIN(; 

KRLSTA MAROTTI 

HEALTH SCIENCE 

TERI MARRIOTT 

ELEMEN lARV EDUt ATION 

BENJAMINE MARSELLA 

COMPUTER SCIENCE 



ANN MARTHA 

PRTM 

BRIAN MARTIN 

EN(;iNEERIN(; 

ELIZABETH MARTIN 

so( ioL()(;v 

(ilNA MARTIN 

( IVILEN(,INEERI\(; 

JEFFREY MARTIN 

SECONDARY EDU( AIION 



KAIHY MARTIN 

M\RKLIIN(; 

S lEPIIEN MARIIN 

( OMIM \\M INLORMVIION SYSTEMS 

YOLANDA MARTIN 

Ml( ROHI()L()(;^ 

MAirilEW MARIIN, JR. 

MAIHEMMK S EDI ( VI I()N 

mi:(;an masierson 

A( (OUNIINC; 



ERK MATH is 

\( ( ()l Nl INI, 

DEMSE MAIHEWS 

SPEC l\I. EDI < VIION 

ROB MAirilEWS, II 

(IV II. LN(,INEERIN(, 

WAYNE MAiroX 

EIN\N( lAI. MANXGEMENI 

KklSI EN MAIJNEY 

Nl RSIN(; 



258 PORTRAITS 





AmXWELL - /IfclELAN 



ELANOR MAXWELL 

EDUCATION 

JENNIFER MAXWELL 

ACCOUNTIN(; 

WARREN MAY 

BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE 

WILL MAYER 

BIOLOGY 

CHARISE MAYS 

MICROBIOLOGY 



J. DOUGLAS MAYS 

COMPUTER SCIENCE 

SHAWN MCALHANY 

COMPUTER INFORMATION SYSTEMS 

KENNETH MCARVER 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 

CAROL MCCAIN 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 

TAMMY MCCALL 

PSYCHOLOGY 



BRENDA MCCLEOD 

GEOLOGY 

BRANDY MCCLINTOCK 

NURSING 

ASHLEIGH MCCOY 

EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION 

JENNIFER MCCOY 

NURSING 

REBECCA MCCULLOUCH 

MARKETING 



AMANDA MCDAVID 

ENGLISH 

ANITA MCDOWELL 

NURSING 

KIMBERLY MCFADDEN 

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 

LANIE MCGEE 

INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING 

MALLORY MCGEE 

HEALTH SCIENCE 



AMY MCGUIRE 

BUSINESS MANAGEMENT 

JOHN MCHENRY 

ECONOMICS 

DAVID MCINTOSH 

HISTORY 

KARIN MCINTOSH 

INTERNATIONAL TRADE 

ROBERT MCKINNEY 

INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING 



MELISSA MCKNIGHT 

ACCOUNTING 

ALYSON MCLAURIN 

SPECIAL EDUCATION 

LEA MCLAURIN 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

HECTOR MCLEAN 

HISTORY 

REGINA-DEANNE MCLELLAN 

ACCOUNTING 

SENIORS & GRADUATES 259 



Mleod/I^lls 



BRENDA MCLEOD 

(iK(JL()(;V 

KENNETH MCLEOD 

HISTORY 

TODD MCLEOD 
AMY MCLURE 

PRTM 

KATHLEEN MCLURE 

AMMAL SCIENCE 



MARGARET MCLURE 

PRIM 

JACKSON MCMCLLAN 

MANAGEMENT 

JENNIFER MCNEILL 

HEALTH S( IKNCE 

MICHAEL MCNULTY 

HISTORY 

HEATHER MCPHERSON 

psychoi.()(;y 



JON MCREE 

HISIOR^ 

(;re(;()ry s. mctacjgart 

I IKCI RICAI. EN(;iNEERING 

ELIZABETH MEDINA 

ACCOlNTIN(; 

AGERE MEKURIA 

EI.E( TRK AI. EN<;iNEERINC 

MARGARET MELTON 

HEALTH SCIENCE 



KELLY MEMEROFSKY 

MARKEIINC; 

CARYNE MESQUITA 

HISIORY 

JASON MEZCiER 

INDl SI RIAL KN(,I\LLRIN(; 

PATRICK MI( HENER 

( iiLMK Ai. ln(;inli:rin(; 

KIMBERLY MICKLE 

M rsin(; 



DRIS lY MIDDLETON 

HNAN( I\l \I\NA(.L\ILM 

KERRI MH:LE 

POLIIK \L S< n \( L 

MOLLY MH.DENBRAND 

SPANISH 

CHRISTINE MH.ES 

\l<( IHM ( II RL 

FRAN MH.LER 

PR! \1 



(;rf(;(; miller 

( HI \II( \l I N(.IM I Rl\<; 

NAIALIF MILLER 

\R( Hill ( II Kl 

ELLEN Mil LIN(; 

(.R \PIII( <()\l\ll M< \IIONS 

JONATHAN MILLIN(i 

HISIORY 

LAWYNZA MILLS 

ELEMENI \R^ I 1)1 (MION 



260 I'OKTKAITS 




Mils- Moms 




STEVEN MILLS 

CHEMISTRY 

LAURA MISCHLER 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

PAQULZA MITCHELL 

t:omputer science 

ALICIA MOBLEY 

ceramic en(;ineering 

SUSAN MONROY 
CIVIL engineering 



KARL MOODY 

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 

JEREMY MOORE 

GRAPHIC COMMUNICATIONS 

KRISTAL MOORE 

MARKETING 

MICHELLE MOORE 

ACCOUNTING 

TRACY MOORE 

NURSING 



TRINA MOORE 

COMPUTER INFO SYSTEMS 

VIRGINIA MOORE 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 

CARLOS MOREJON 

BUS MANAGEMENT 

BRIAN MORGAN 

MARKETING 

JENNIFER MORGAN 

WILDLIFE BIOLOGY 



MANDY MORRAH 

MANAGEMENT 

SANDY MORRAH 

PRTM 

BRENDA MORRIS 

MATH EDUCATION 

REWIS MORRIS 

MANAGEMENT 

ROBERT MOSELEY 

PSYCHOLOGY 



EDWINA MOSS 

PSYCHOLOGY 

ERIC MOSSBROOK 

INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING 

GEORGE C. MUCKENFUSS 
JAMES MULLINAX 

INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT 

ASHLEY MULLIS 

PRTM 



HILLARY MULLIS 

NURSING 

CULLEN MUNN 

INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT 

HEATHER MUNN 

ACCOUNTING 

MELISSA MUNN 

COMPUTER ENGINEERING 

JOHN MUNNS 

INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING 



SENIORS & GRADUATES 261 



Mjraco-A.iver 



MONICA MLRACO 

HEALTH SCIENCE 

KYMBERLY MLRDAUGH 

mana(;emem 

JEFF MURCOCH 

coMPi ter science 

CYNTHIA MLRPHY 

NIRSINC; 

LORI MLRPHY 

GERMAN 



NICOLE MLRRAY 

MARKETIN<; 

RAYMOND MLRRAY 

FINANCIAL MANA(;EMENT 

TAMMY MLRRAY 

VIEDK AL EDK ATION 

NEWELL MYERS 

FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT 

CARIN MYLES 

MANAGEMENT 



STEPHEN MYNHIER 

TEXTILE( HEMK AL 

ROGER MCCLARY 

INI)l STRIAE EN(;iNEERIN(; 

ANTHONY McCLOREY 

soci()L()(;y 

JAMIE NDLNGU 

ELECTRICAL EN(;iNEERING 

SPENCER NEAL 

PRTM 



DAVID NEDVED 

COMPtTER SCIENCE 

CATHY NEWCOMB 

HI()L()(;i( ALS( IEN( E 

ONIKA NEWMAN 

MAIH 

KYLE NEWSOME 

INDI S IRIAL EN(;iNKERiN(; 

BENJAMIN NIBALI 

ME( HANK M, KN(;iNEERIN(; 



SANDRA NICHOLS 

SPL( lAL EDI (AI ION 

DAVID NICKLES 

( OVIPI IKR EN(;iNEERIN(; 

Ml( HAEL NIELSEN 

HI()L()(;V S( M N( L 

ZA( HARY NORSWORTHY 

HEALIHSC IEN( E 

JAMES NLNNO, H 
lan(;la(;e 



MARY OATES 

(,E()i.()(;v 

(;ail obenolr 

SPL< I \l I 1)1 < MION 

JAMEY OHRn:N 

M \KKI IIN(, 

SLSANOHARA 

FINAN( lAI. \I\N \(.L\IENi 

JASON OLIVER 

FINAN( lAL MANAGEMLN I 



262 rORTKAITS 




AlVER- AeLMAN 




MELISSA OLIVER 

CHEMICAL EN(;iNEERING 

THOMAS OLSZEWSKI 

HORTICULTURE 

ALISON OSHIELDS 

EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION 

KEITH OSWALD 

ECONOMICS 

TIMOTHY OTT 

PHYSICS 



CAROL OWENBY 
MICHAEL OWENS 

SOCIOLOGY 

SCOTT OWENS 

ARCHITECTURE 

CHRISTINE PACK 

PSYCHOLOGY 

VICTORIA PACKER 

CERAMIC ENGINEERING 



DEREK PADDEN 

COMPUTER INFORMATION SYSTEMS 

SHARON PADDOCK 

MANAGEMENT 

CHRISTOPHER PAGE 

ECONOMICS 

MELANIE PAGE 

COMPUTER SCIENCE 

MANDY PALMER 

FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT 



SCOTT PALOTTA 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 

CHARLES PARAISO 

INTERNAT BUSINESS 

AMY PARKER 

ACCOUNTING 

STEPHANIE PARKER 

ACCOUNTING 

LOUIS PAYTON PARSONS 

AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING 



MARY LYNN PATRICK 

MANAGEMENT 

TRAVIS PATRICK 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 

ERIC PATTERSON 

COMPUTER ENGINEERING 

KELLIE-DAWN PATTERSON 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

KIM PATTERSON 

CRE 



KRISTIE PATTERSON 

SECONDARY EDUCATION 

ALAN PAYSINGER 

BIOCHEMISTRY 

EDWARD PEAL 

COMPUTER SCIENCE 

TAMMI PEARSE 

BIOLOCiY 

JENNIFER PEELMAN 

MICROBIOLOGY 



SENIORS & GRADUATES 263 



Alfrey- A)WELL 



MELISSA PELFREY 

EARLY CHILDHOOD EDI CATION 

DAVID PELLEGRINO 

MECHANICAL E\(;i\LKRlNG 

KIMBERLY PELLS 

THER APEl IK RE( REATION 

SCOTT PENDER(iRASS 

TEXTILE MANA(;EMENT 

CLAIRE PENTON 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 



CRYSTAL PERDUE 

EI.EMENIARN EDL( ATION 

LUKE PETERS 

CHEMICAL EN(;iNEERING 

DANA PETTY 

CIVIL EN(;iNEERING 

MARY PETTY 

BI()LO(;V 

JODIE PHILLIPS 

s<)( ioLO(;\ 



JONATHAN PHILLIPS 

CIMI. EN(;iNEERIN(; 

KRISTINA PHILLIPS 

SE( ONDARV EDL( VLION 

MICHAEL PHILLIPS 

PRIM 

MICHAEL PHILLIPS 

i'svcHoi.()(;v 

TITANIA PICKETT 

INDUSTRIAL EN(;iNEERING 



MICHELL PIERCE 

MI( R()HI()LO(;V 

FRANK PISANO 

ELE( IRK AI.EN(;iNEERIN(; 

TERRI PIZZUTELLI 

MVIHEMVIK AI.S( IEN( ES 

AN(;IE PLAYER 

HEALIH S( IEN( E 

Nl( OLE POKRYFKA 

EINANCE 



d()U(;las pollard 

V1ANA(;E\nM 

JAMES POOLE 

( OMITTER IMORMMION SYSTEMS 

KIM HER I A POOLE 

S()( lOLOGN 

WESLEY POR I ER 

M\KKEIIN(; 

ERICA PORIUS 

A( (()LNriN(; 



KAREN l»()SSESSKY 

EN(,I.ISH 

JOY POWEI L 

M \N \(.l AIIM 

KAI INA POWELL 

SI'E< lAI EDI (AIION 

r ISA POWELL 

I'R I \1 

THOMAS POWELL 

( HEVIK ALEN(.ISEERIN(; 



264 POKTKAITS 




rOWERS - ^ESE 




ERVAN POWERS 

psychol()(;y 

CORY PRADO 

GRAPHIC COMMUNICATIONS 

TAD PRADO 

GRAPHIC COMMUNICATIONS 

JANE PRESSLEY 

MANAGEMENT 

TINA PRESUTTI 

BIOLOGY 



MICHAEL PREVALLET 

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 

CAROL PRICE 

ENGINEERING 

JENNIFER PRICE 

EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION 

KRISTA PRICE 

AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION 

KRISTINA PRICE 

ECONOMICS 



DAVID PRINCE 

AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING 

JAMES PRIOR 

CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 

JEFFREY PROPER 

FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT 

KANA PUCKETT 

PRTM 

MARIA PUGIA 

BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE 



SHANNON RAGSDALE 

EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION 

CHERYL RAMEY 

MICROBIOLOGY 

ALLISON RANKIN 

INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING 

RICHARD RATHMANN 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 

LORI RAWLING 

PSYCHOLOGY 



AMY RAWLS 

TEXTILE CHEMISTRY 

NICOLE RAY 

ENGLISH 

REBECCA RAY 

FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT 

COLLEEN RAYMOND 

PSYCHOLOGY 

HARRY REED 

ECONOMICS 



JEHRI ONNE REED 

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 

KEVIN REED 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 

DAVID REESE 

SECONDARY EDUCATION 

JOHN REESE 
JUSTIN REESE 

BIOCHEMISTRY 



SENIORS & GRADUATES 265 



AEESE - Ross 



TORICA REESE 

BIOLOGV 

KIRSTEN REILLY 

PHYSICS 

KAREN REKUC 

COMPl TF.R K\(;iNKKRIN(; 

JASON RENDEL 

COMPl 1 KR SCIKNCE 

TAMMY REUM 

ELEMKM ARY KDICATION 



JUSTINE RHODES 

DEBBIE RHYNE 

psv( H()i.()(;v 

AMY RICHARDSON 

KN(;i.ISH 

KIMBERLY RICHBURG 

POLITICAL SCIKNt K 

DAVID RISTER 

Cl\ IL KN(;iNKKRI\(; 



WANDA ROACH 

( IVILK\<;iNKKRIN(iIN 

CHRIS ROBERTS 

IM)l S IRLVL mana(;kmknt 

DAWN ROBERTS 

SPKCIAI. LDLCATION 

KRISTEN ROBERTS 

KLKMKNrARVKI)L( AIION 

DAWN ROBERTSON 

\IA I H SCIENCE 



DONNA ROBINSON 

ELEMKNLARY KI)l( AIION 

TERESA ROBINSON 

( l\ILEN(;iNEERIN(; 

WADE ROIKJERS 

\1E( HANK AL KN(;iNLLRIN(; 

MAII HEW ROEHRS 

MK( HANK \i, i;n(;inki;rin(; 

HEAIHER R0(;ERS 

A( ( Ol NIIN(, 



MELISSA R()(;ERS 

EARLY ( MH DHOOI) I 1)1 ( MION 

SHAWN R()(;ERS 

I LL( I LN(,IM LRIN(, 

( HRISrOPERH ROLAND 

LLI ( IKK \L I N(,INLLRIN(; 

PIHLH* ROLLINS 

HIOIOC.Y S< IEN( E 

MARY ROMANO 

a(;ki( ijliijkalen(;ineerin(; 



KARRI ROPER 

LNCIISH 

KAUIERYN ROPER 

I I.I Nil M \KY I 1)1 ( MION 

KIRK KOSH()KOL(;il 

\ll ( II \NI( \l I N(.IM I R|\(, 

JENNII LK ROSE 

( IIEMK \l I NCINII R|N(, 

JUSTIN-IYLER ROSS 

MAKKLIIN(. 



266 PORTRAITS 




Koss - Snon 




SAVAH ROSS 

soci()L(){;y 

THOMAS ROSSON 

FORESTRY 

ELIZABETH ROTH 

HEALTH SCIENCE 

ROBIN ROTH 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

JENNIFER ROUSEY 

CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 



CAROL ROYALS 

NURSING 

LAURIE RUCKER 

INTERNATIONAL TRADE 

BECKY RUDMIK 

NURSING 

ANTHONY RUSSELL 

BIOLOGY 

MICHAEL RUSSELL 

FOREST RESOURCES MANAGEMENT 



WILLIAM RUTLEDGE 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 

LAKEASHA RUTLEDGE 

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 

STEVEN RYAN 

ACCOUNTING 

CHRISTOPHER SABLE 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 

DWAYNE SAFRIET 

WILDLIFE 



ANJAIL SALAHUDIN 

PSYCHOLOGY 

FRANK SALAZAR 

SPEECH COMMUNICATIONS 

RUMAME SAMUELS 

PSYCHOLOGY 

AMANDA SANCHEZ 

ECONOMICS 

CONNIE SANFORD 

NURSING 



MATTHEW SARKISIAN 

BIOLOGY 

LORI SAXON 

NURSING 

MICHAEL SCALZI 

FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT 

TANIA SCHLISE 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 

CARL V. SCHMIDT 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 



JULIE SCHUETTE 

PRTM 

JEAN SCHURLKNIGHT 

PSYCHOLOGY 

BRIAN SCOTT 

CERAMIC ENGINEERING 

CHRISTOPHER SCOTT 

MANAGEMENT 

DAVID SCOTT 

CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 

SENIORS & GRADUATES 267 



&M - ^M ITH 



.1 



TONYA SEAY 

ELEMENTARY EDI t ATION 

MISTY SEBOK 

NLRS!\(J 

VALLERY SELLERS 

NIK ROBIOLOCY 

SCOTT SENN 

SECONDARY EDL CATION 

GEORGE SERAD 

CHEMICAL EN(;iNEERIN(; 



KENNETH SESSION 

FOREST PRODI CTS 

JASON SHEFFIELD 

biol()(;y 

LISA NICOLE SHELTON 

MANACJEMENT 

ERIC SHERIFF 

ARCHITECTLRE 

MELISSA SHERIFF 

COMPLTER INI ORMAl ION SY STEMS 



RONNIE SHERLOCK 

INDLSIRIAL EN(;iNEERIN(; 

HEATHER SHERWOOD 

so( i()L()(;y 

JASON SHIFLET 

(;eolo<;y 

BRENT SHROPSHIRE 
RONNIE SHULER 

INDUSTRIAL EN(;iNEERIN(; 



CHRISTINA SIAS 

|{IOL()(;i( ALS( lENCE 

LANNEAL SIEGLING 

en(;lish 

MATTSKJMON 

CHEMK AI. EN(,IM;ERIN(; 

KRISTI SIKORA 

MM, 111 K 11)1 ( VIION 

CRAYTON SILSBY 

ERKN( II 



HARRY SILSBY 

( IIIAIKM. I.N(;iNEERIN(; 

DENISE SIMMONS 

( IMI.EN(;iNEI Rl\(; 

JOBY SIMPSON 

III Aim S( IEN( E 

THOMAS SINN 

I INAN( lAL MAN\(;EMENT 

SHAIIN SLAIE 

IU0I.0(;Y S( iEN( e 



BRIAN SL \r I FRY 

EN(.I ISM 

(HRISTOPHFR SLOAN 

( ()\IIM I IK S( II \( I 

KARA SMAIL 

Nl KSINI, 

ronald small 
cakkilsmhii 

A( ( ()l NUNC. 



268 PORTRAITS 




&ITH-^ANFORD 




CATHERINE SMITH 

ARCHITKCTliRE 

JASON SMITH 
DANIEL SMITH 

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 

DOT SMITH 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

FRANCIS SMITH 

COMPUTER SCIENC 



JANE SMITH 

MICROBIOLOGY 

KELLY SMITH 

FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT 

MADELINE SMITH 

SCIENCE 

MICHELLE SMITH 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

NICOLE SMITH 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 



OLIVER SMITH 

FINANCE 

RANDAL SMITH 

ACCOUNTING 

VLENN SMITH 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 

ELIZABETH SMOLEN 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

JONATHON SOKOL 

FOREST RESOURCES 



LAURA SOLBERG 

COMMINICATIONS 

NANCY SOLOMON 

INTERNATIONAL TRADE 

GIBSON SOLOMONS 

HISTORY 

MICHELLE SOMAINI 

PSYCHOLOGY 

JOSEPH SOMMA 

MARKETING 



ANTHONY SORRENTINO 

MARKETING 

ANGELA SPEIGHT 

ENGLISH 

JAMES SPIELBERGER 

MANAGEMENT 

DREW SPRADLING 

CRE 

STEPHEN SQUIRES 

AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING 



RAYMOND STABLER 

ANIMAL SCIENCE 

MARY STADELMAN 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

LARRY STALLINGS 

HISTORY 

CHRIS STANFILL 

CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 

WILLIAM STANFORD 

ENGLISH 



SENIORS & GRADUATES 269 



1 



A 



oTANLEY- Thames 



LISA STANLEY 

BIOCHEMISTRY 

SEAN STANTON 

HL MAN RF.SOl RCES MANACJEMENT 

JENNIFER STANZIONE 

FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT 

KEITH STARNES 

ARCHITECTLRE 

TAMMY STEPHENSON 

NURSING 



TARA STEVENSON 

HISTORY 

LORI STEWART 

A(;RICILTLRAI. EDLC ATION 

ROBERT STOCKHAUSEN 

MARKETIN(; 

KIMBERLY STOKES 

ELEMENTARY EDI CAIION 

TED STOKES 

ELECTRICAL EN(;iNEERING 



BARRETT STONE 

WILDLHE UI()L()(;Y 

KATHRYN STOTTLEMYER 

INTERNATIONAL TRADE 

LINDSAY STOVALL 

HEALTH S(IEN(E 

M CHAEL STOVER 

(OMI'l lER INFORMATION SYSTEMS 

LASHAWN STRANGE 

psych()L()(;y 



DAVID STRICKLIN 

( I\ILEN(;iNEERIN(; 

PHIFER SLBER 

Nl KSIN(; 

RICHARD SLLLIVAN 

ELE( IKK AL LN(;iNEEKIN(; 

KATHLEEN SLLZEN 

( l\ll. EN(;iNEERIN(; 

KELLI SLMLIN 

MEDK AL IE( II 



BRIAN SUTHERLAND 

A( { OLNIINi, 

ALAN SWARIZENTRLBER 

I IN \N( I \l. \l\N\(;L\n Nl 

riHRKSA SWK ORD 

III AIIM \\l\ I 1)1 ( MION 

( HRISIINE L\MMS 

l\N(,l A(;E IRADE 

BLAKE TANNERY 

INDI SIKIXL MANA(;EMENr 



SHANNON TAYLOR 

Nl RSiN(; 

STA( Y lAVLOR 

WII.DI II I ItlOIOf.Y 

SL\( EY lAYLOR 

( ERWIK EN(.INI I l<IN(, 

MARK lEEPE 

( ERWlK I NGINI I RIN(; 



JOY IHAMES 

M\UM IIN(, 



270 I'OKTKAITS 




iHOMASrUNNELL 




ANNA THOMAS 

sociol()(;y 

JEREMY THOMAS 

TEXTILE 1VIANA(;EMENT 

PHILLIP THOMAS JR. 

psych()L()<;y 
BRADLEY THOMPSON 

ECONOMICS 

KEITH THOMPSON 

CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 

PAMELA THOMPSON 

NURSING 

RHONDA THOMPSON 

NURSING 

AMY-ELIZABETH THORNE 

PACKAGE SCIENCE 

FRANJ THORNHILL 

MANAGEMENT 

SHANE THORNTON 

MARKETING 



ANGELA THRIFT 

SECONDARY EDUCATION-HISTORY 

JOHN THROP 

PRTM 

ROBERT THROWER 

FORESTRY 

BRIAN TILLOTSON 

INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT 

BRIAN TIMBERLAKE 

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 



DOROTHY TIMMERMAN 

MARKETING 

ELIZABETH TIMMERMAN 

NURSING 

CHRISTOPHER TIMMONS 

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 

ROBERT TIPTON 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 

JACQUELINE TODD 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 



LAURA TOUARD 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

D. REID TOWNSEND 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 

DEANNA TOWNSEND 

HEALTH SCIENCE 

REBECCA TOWNSEND 

BIOCHEMISTRY 

DAVID TRADO 

SPECIAL EDUCATION 



LISA TRESCOT 

SPEECH/COMMUNICATIONS 

WILLIAM TROHA 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 

JOSEPH TUCKER 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 

LORIE TUCKER 

MARKETINC; 

BRADLEY TUNNELL 

POULTRY BUSINESS 

SENIORS & GRADUATES 271 



^A 



Turner- Wkm 



T 



DEMSE TURNER 

CIVIL kn(;inkf:rin(; 

DLSTIN TURNER 

CIVIL EN(;i\KKRLN(; 

JAMES TURNER 

so( i()L()(;v 

ROBERT TURNER 

MK( H AMCAL F.N(;I\EF.R1N(; 

SCOTT TURNER 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 



CAROLINE TYLER 

PRIM 

JENNIFER UHI 

e\(;llsh 

KEITH UNDERWOOD 

COMPUTER EN(;iNEERIN(; 

VICTORIAN UPDYKE 

ELEMEMARV EDLCATION 

JENNIFER VAN NESS 

HEALTH SCIENCE 



BRIAN VARN 

\iana(;evient 

KEVIN VAUGHAN 

( IVILE\(;iNEERIN(; 

ROCKEY VAUGHN 

P.S\CH(>L()(;V 

DALINDA VEAZEY 

ELEMENIARV EDUCATION 

CATHERINE VERMES 

BI()LO(;V 



MARK VILLANUEVA 

(OMPl rER.S( lENCE 

NATHAN WA(;HER 

ME( HANK AI. EN(,I\EERIN(; 

VICTORIA WALDRON 

A(.RI( LI II RAL E( ONOVIK S 

KATHERINE WALKER 

PSV( HOLOGV 

SHANE WALKER 

,SO< lOI.OC,^ 



lYRONE WALKER 

PROLESSSIONAL(()\lVII Nl( AIION 

KAREEMA WALLACE 

NLRSIN(; 

STEPHANIE WALLACE 

lEXIII.E viana(;eviem 

S lEPHEN WALTER 

( IMI. E\<;i\LM<IN(; 

JULIE WAIILRS 

SECONDARY EDI ( \II()N 



lAVlORE WALTERS 

LAUIA ( Mil DIIOOD EDI ( \IION 

Rl( IIIER WALION 

\ll ( II \M( \l LN(.INEERIN(; 

ROHLRr WALTON 

AU( iiin:( II RE 

VAN NESS I A WALION 
( III \llslR^ 

ALLISON WARD 

\< ( ()l MIN(i 



272 rOKTRAITS 




R&RD- R^ITE 




JOSHUA WARD 

wili)ijfkbi()L()(;y 

WILLIAM S. WARDEN 

CERMIC ENGINEERING 

DANIEL WARDLE 

ACCOUNTIN(; 

LISA WARDLING 

FOOD SCIENCE 

KEITH WARLICK 

INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT 



DOUGLAS WARNER 

INTERNATIONAL TRADE 

JAMES WARNER 

MARKETING 

JACINTA WARREN 

MATHEMATICS 

BRADLEY WATSON 

SECONDARY EDUCATION 

CHRISTOPHER WATSON 



NOLAN WATSON 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 

TERRIEL WATSON 

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 

JASON WATTS 

COMPUTER SCIENCE 

HEATHER WAYNE 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

JAY WEAVER 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 



MAMIE WEAVER 

FOOD SCIENCE 

BRYAN WEBB 

CIVIL EN(JINEERING 

DANA WEBB 

MANAGEMENT 

MICHAEL WEBB 

CERAMIC ENGINEERING 

DAVID WEEKLEY 

COMPUTER ENGINEERING 

TERRY WEEKS 

SCIENCE MANAGEMENT 

YOLANDA WENNINK 

NURSING 

CHARLES WERNER, III 

AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS 

JENNIFER WEST 

FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT 

KEVIN WEST 

INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT 



KRISTIN WHEELER 

HEALTH SCIENCE 

ANDREA WHITE 

PRTM 

DARRYALL WHITE 

COUNSELING 

ELIZABETH WHITE 

BUSINESS MANAGEMENT 

MICHELLE WHITE 

ELEMENTARY EDUCAIION 

SENIORS & GRADUATES 273 



M 



HITEFIELD- 




CRYSTAL WHITEFIELD 

FL^:MF.^TAK^ EDI CATION 

JERRY WHITFIELD 

EI,K( TRICAL EN<;iNKERING 

DAVE V\ HITTINGTON 

HISrORV 

SHERRY WICKLIFFE 

ELEMENTARY EDLCATION 

BRIAN WIEBER 

ACCOl NTING 



CHARLES WIEDENHOEFT 

IM)l STRIAE EN(;iNEERIN(; 

BRANDON WIGGINS 

CIV IL EN(;iNEERIN(; 

MATTHEW WIKE 

(HEMIC Al. EN(;iNEERING 

ANGELA WILLIAMS 

BIOEOCJV 

ASHLEY WILLIAMS 

W ILDLIEE BI()E()(;Y 



BRADY WILLIAMS 
CATONYA WILLIAMS 

INDl STRIAE EN(;iNEERIN<; 

CHRISTOPHER WILLIAMS 

ANIMAL SCIENCE 

DANA WILLIAMS 

mana(;ement 

DAVE WILLIAMS 

MARKETINC; 



KAREN WILLIAMS 

HEALIH SC lENCE 

MILLIE WILLIAMS 

IIORIK LLTl RE 

NIKIKI WILLIAMS 

M RSIN(; 

LOIS WHTTAMSON 

( l\IL EN(,INEERIN(; 

ROBERr WILLIAMSON 

< HEMK AL EN(;iNEERIN(; 



RONDRK K WILLLXMSON 

IM()L()(;i( \I.S( IEN( E 

( HRISin: WH.SON 

EARI ( illLDMOOl) I 1)1 (VI ION 

JOHN MARK VVH.SON 

ME( II \M( \l E\<.INEERi\(; 

BE rSY WISE 

M KSINC, 

MI( HELLE WISE 

IIEAirilS( IEN( E 



TENEKA WniHRSPOON 

I N(.IISII 

KEVIN W()MA( K 

El L( IKK AL EN(,INI ERIN(; 

SILAS W()N(; 

(III AIM \l I N(.INI LRIN(, 

IRK WOOD 

I IN \N( I S 

BRADFORD WOODARD 

SO( l(>LO(,^ 



274 POK TRAITS 



(K)ODALl - ZeHLE 




CHRISTOPHER WOODALL 

FOREST RESOURCES MANAGEMENT 

JUSTIN WOODARD 
MICHELLE WOODARD 

SECONDARY MATH 

WENDY WOODARD 

AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS 

REBECCA WOODBURY 

BIOLOGY 



ANTONIA WOODS 

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 

BRYAN WOODY 
TONIA WORLEY 

NURSING 

APRIL WRIGHT 

NURSING 

TRACY WRIGHT 

NURSING 



WALTER WRIGHT 

GRAPHIC COMMUNICATIONS 

WENDY WRIGHT 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

MARK WUNDER 

MARKETING 

DELLENA WYMAN 

COMPUTER SCIENCE 

JENNIFER YEARGIN-BUSH 

INDUSTRIAL SCIENCE 



CAROLINA YIDAL 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 

LOK-YI YIP 

MANAGEMENT 

LUKE YODER 

TURFGRASS MANAGEMENT 

JULIE YOUNGBLOOD 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 

SUZANNE YORK 

HEALTH SCIENCE 



JENNIFER YOUNG 

NURSING 

CAM ZEHMER 

NURSING 

JON ZELLWEGER 

ARCHITECTURE 

CHAD ZETTLE 

ARCHITECTURE 



t%^ 



SENIORS & GRADUATES 275 



Aell->^derson 



JESS ABELL 

BEN ABERCROMBIE 

JAMES ABRAMS 



CHRISTOPHER ACKERMANN 
FRANK ADAMS 
JASON ADAMS 



JESSICA ADAMS 

PAULA ADAMS 

RITA ADAMS 



SCOTT ADAMS 

SUSAN ADAMS 

JANET ADDISON 



MELISSA ADE 

JUSTIN AHMAN 

JORIN AHN 

HIMEE AKERS 

AMANDA ALDEBOL 

ELIZABETH ALDRED 

ALLISON ALDRIDGE 

ANDREY ALEXANDER 

DREW ALEXANDER 

JONATHAN ALEXANDER 

BRIAN ALLEN 

CAROLYN ALLEN 

ELIZABETH ALLEN 

ERIKA ALLEN 

LESLIE ALLEN 

THOMAS ALLEN 

TODD ALLEN 

MELANIEALLEROT 

TRICIA ALLISON 

VALARIE ALSTON 

KEVIN ALTHAFF 

CI IRISTOPHER AMASON 

CHRISTI AMES 

SI'lAN AMES 

ADOM AMOROSE 

MERAJ ANAS 

SIIERI L.ANDERSEN 

ASIILi;iCil I ANDERSON 

ASH LI:Y ANDERSON 

dana andi'rson 

(;i:raldandi:rson 

jeffri:yandi-rson 

jim anderson 

KAI<I:N ANDI'RSON 
KAII;E. ANDERSON 



276 PORTRAITS 





DERSON-fitNNISTER 



RONALD ANDERSON 

TIFFANY ANDERSON 

STAGEY ANDREWS 

TONDA ANDREWS 

ERIC ANDRY 

JAMIE ANKNEY 

LESLEY ANNIS 

CARRIE ANTHONY 

MARK ANTHONY 

ROSANNE ANTON 

PATRICK ANTONIO 

RUSSELL ARANT 

TODD ARCHAMBAULT 

AMY ARMFIELD 

LORI ARMOCIDA 

FRANK ARNOLD 

JULIE ARNOLD 

RUSTY ARNOLD 

STEPHANIE ARVAI 

CHRISTINA ASARO 

ROBERT ASBILL 

SCOTT ASHLEY 

SARAH ASHWORTH 

CHAD ASKEW 

JESSICA ATKINS 

MCTILDEN ATKINS 

TODD ATKINS 

ELIZABETH ATKINSON 

PAGE ATKINSON 
WENDY ATKINSON 
AMYLYN AUSTGEN 

NOELLE AUSTIN 

REBECCA AUSTIN 

ROBERTA M. AYERS 

LUZ BAASTRVP 

ELIZABETH BABB 
DAVID BACHMANN 
CHRISTINA BADER 

JASON BAGLEY 

BARRETT BAGWELL 

MELISSA BAGWELL 

APRIL BAILEY 

JASON BAILEY 

KIMBERLY BAILEY 

SHELLY BAILEY 

JOHANNA BAIN 

JENNA BAKER 
KEMPER BAKER 
KRISTEN BAKER 

TRAVIS BAKER 

WAYLAND R. BAKER 

APRIL BALDWIN 

ASHLEY BALLARD 

JENNIFER BALLENGER 

NAOMI BALLENGER 
YUTASHA BALLENGER 

KATHERINE BALLENTINE 

JASON BALLEW 

ERIC BANAM 

BRENT BANASIEWILZ 

JASON BANKS 

SAMUEL BANKS III 

SARAH BANNISTER 

UNDERGRADUATES 277 



R 



ARANOWSKI - 




ANDREA BARANOWSKI 

BRIAN BARBERRY 

JAMIE BARBERY 

DAVID BARGATZE 

CRAIG BARIOU 

BRETT BARKER 

KIMBERLY BARLETT 

STEPHANIE BARNETTE 

STEPHANIE BARNOSKY 

ALEXIS BARON 

TERRENCE BARR 

TODD BARRETT 

GRETCHEN BARRY 

LAWRENCE K. BARTHELEMY, IV 

REBECCA BARTLESS 
AMY BATCHELDOR 
JOHN BATCHELOR 

MARC BAUR 

RICK BAXLEY 

LEIGH BAYER 

AMY BAYNE 

MICHAEL BAYS 
CARA BAYSDEN 

TODD BEAK 

ANGELA BEALS 

JENNIFER BEAM 

DAVID BEAMBUARD 

LESLIE BEARD 

WALLACE BEARDEN 

FREDIRICK BEARSCH 

MELINDA BEASE 

NELL BEATTY 

MICHAEL BEAUDREAU 

CECILIA BEAUFORT 

ELIZABETH BECK 

ERNEST BECK 

JARROD BEDDINGFIELD 

COURTENAY BEDELL 

DAVID BEIDLER 

ANDREA BELL 

CHRISTINE M. BELL 

INGRID BELL 

LAURA BELLUM 

JOEL BELTON 

MARSHA BENDER 

lAIMH BENDETTO 

BLCKI BENEDICT 

MICHAEL BENSON 

GRIET BERDES 

MATTHEW BERES 

BRYAN B1:RNSTEIN 

ANCiHLA BI:RRY 

DAYAN B1;KKY 

TARA BERRY 

HEATHER BESSETTE 

NICOLIi BETTWY 

DANIi:LBEUCiIEL 

iiansbharc;ava 
kathybii'n 

KACIIi{LBIi;NVi;NUF. 
NANCY ASBURYBKiBY 

KAYNE bic;c;i:k 

SHANNON Bll I'.Y 
278 PORTRAITS 



Alungs-^wers 




CHRISTANA BILLINGS 

JAMIE BINGHAM 

MARVIN BINNICHER 

JULIE BIRCH 

JEREMY BISHOP 

MATT BISHOP 

LORI BIZZELL 

JOHN BLACK 

JUDITH BLACK 

KIMBERLY BLACK 

LISA BLACK 

WENDY BLACK 

MEGAN BLACKFORD 

ANSELLE BLACKMON 

ASHLEY BLACKMON 

CHAD BLACKSTON 

ROBINSON BLACKWOOD 

JEREMY BLAIR 

KATHERYN BLAKE 

MICHAEL BLAKELEY 

CHAUNTEL BLAND 

FRANK BLAND 

DEBORAH BLANKENSHIP 

TIFFANY BLEVINS 

FRED BLOCK 

JAMES BLOMMEL 

JENNIFER BOATWRIGHT 

RYAN BOCK 

AUDREY BOHACHIC 

MEGAN BOLDING 

BETH BOLLINGER 

JOHN BOLTON 

C. RYAN BOND 

EMILY BOND 

PATRICIA BOOKHART 

JULIANNE BOOTH 

MICHELLE BOOZER 

RONDA BOOZER 



TRACY BORENDER 

DEREK BORGERT 

JOSEPH BORGMANN 



ERNEST BOSTIC 

RAMSEY BOVA 

REBECCAH BOWER 



KESTY BOWERS 

MATTHEW BOWERS 

PAM BOWERS 



UNDERGRADUATES 279 



Rtmi-BRom 



BETH BOWIE 

MELISSA BOWIE 

JASON BOWMAN 

SHANNON BOWYER 

DAVID BOYD 

KATHLEEN BOYD 

ERIC BOZARD 

JENNIFER BOZARD 

KRISTI BOZARD 

STEPHANIE BRABHAM 

GABRIEL BRADFORD 

JOHN R. BRADFORD, III 

CHRISTY BRADLEY 

KIRK BRADLEY 

KYLE BRADLEY 

STEPHEN BRADLEY 

ELIZABETH BRAME 

JENNIFER BRANDON 

MICHAEL BRANDT 

MIKE BRANDYBURG 

MARK BRANNEN 

KRISTI BRANTLEY 

THOMAS BRATCHER 

OMAR BRAVO 

JENNIFER BRAY 

BRANDI BRAYBOY 

JENNIFER BRECHKO 

JAMES BRELAND 

STACY BRETTNER 

MICHAEL BRICE 

DANA BRIDGE 

CHARLIE BRIDGMON 

ANGELA BRIGGS 

WES BRIGHT 

REBECCA BRIGMAN 

MOLLY BRINK 

ASHLEY BROCK 

TINA BROCK 

G. ERIC BROCKENFELT 

CI IRISTY BROCKMAN 

JEFF BROCKWELL 

CASEY BROOKS 

CHARLES BROOKS 

HAL BROOKS 

JAMES BROOME III 

JEANNE BROSS 

Tl lOMAS BROUCKSOU 

DARLENE BROUGI ITON 

ANDREW BROWDER 

DAVID BROWN 
ERIK BROWN 

HOLLY BROWN 
JOSHUA BROWN 

KELLY BROWN 

Ki:VIN BROWN 
MARIAN liROWN 

MARK BROWN 

Mi:i.YSSA BROWN 

MICI1AI:L BROWN 

NAKHSHA BROWN 

NATALII' BROWN 

NOELLl': liROWN 

PAUL BROWN 



280 rORTRAITS 




i 



PROWN - ^RNES 




RENA BROWN 

RICHARD BROWN 

RUSSELL BROWN 

SHAMIKA BROWN 

WENDY BROWN 

WILLIAM L. BROWN 

MIKE BRUCE 

TRAVIS BRUCE 
KATHRYN BRUCKER 

KIM BRUNETTE 

BRANDI BRUNSON 

JAMES BRUNSON 

JOSHUA BRYANT 

TRAVIS BRYANT 

WADE H. BRYANT 

ASHLEY BRYSON 

KIMBERLY BRYSON 

JAIME BUCETI 

BLAKE BUCHANAN 

MEREDITH BUCHANAN 

LINSAY BUCKNER 

MEREDITH K. BUCKNER 

AMY BUDD 

ANNA BUDD 



FRED BUDDE 

ELLIOT BUFF 

EMMITT BUFKIN III 



THOMAS BUIE 
BRIAN BUKOVITZ 
AARON BULLARD 



BRANDY BUMGARNER 

KAREN D. BUNCH 

ROBERT BUNDY 



SARAH BUNTE 

JASON BURDEN 

MANDI BURDETTE 

ROBERT BURDETTE 

JENNIFER BURKE 

JESSICA BURKE 

SHAWN BURKE 

SHEILA BURKE 

TARA BURKE 

AMANDA BURNETT 

BRIDGETT BURNS 

CHRISTOPHER BURNS 

DIANNE BURNS 

MICHAEL BURNS 

UNDERGRADUATES 281 



R 



URNSIDE- 



^NNON 



LORI BURNSIDE 

KRISTI BURR 

MARIA BURROUGHS 



JANET BURTNETT 

ANDREW BURTON 

ANDY BURTON 



BENJAMIN BURTON 

DONNA BURTON 

JACK BURWELL 



JOY BUSCH 

TARA BUSCH 

SHANNON BUSHA 



SHANIE BUTLER 

VALERIA BUTREO 

JENNIFER BUTTS 

SCOTT BUZI lARDT 

KRISTEN BYCROFT 

CHRIS BYNUM 
MARGARET BYNUM 

MELANIE BYRD 

MICHAEL CACCIA 

SAMANTFIA CADET 

CHRISTINA CADORNIGA 

JOSH CAGGIANO 

CASSIE CAGLE 

GREGORY CAIN 

CLAY CALDWELL 

JAMES CALDWELL 

KENYA CALHOUN 

KATRENA CALLAHAN 

JONATHAN GALORE 

HEATHER CALVERT 

KANDI CALVERT 

KATIE CALVERT 

ALYSHACAMI'BI'I.L 

AMYCAMI'HI I I 

JOIINCAMI'l5i:i.L 

mandiecampbi:ll 

MARTINA CAMI'lill.L 
MICHELLE CAM I '151 :LL 

SARAH CAMPBELL 
SIIATFISHAC AMI'HII I 

SUSANCAMI'lii:i I. 
MEAGAN CAMPION 
CLAYTON CANNON 

DANNIE CANNON 
ERIN CANNON 



282 PORTRAITS 




MNNON-AlAVIS 




MATT CANNON 

JENNY CANTRELL 

ROSALIND CANTY 

BRIAN CAPPS 

KELLY CARDEN 

SARAH CARLINO 

BETHANY CARLSON 

CRAIG CARLSON 

ELIZABETH CARLSON 

SCOTT CARLSON 

AMY CARNES 

CASSANDRA CARNES 

JENNIFER CARNES 

DEVRIN CARR 

DONAVAN CARR 

TOMICA CARR 

GEORGE GARROS 

AMANDA CARSON 

DEBORAH CARSON 

ELIZABETH CARSON 

JENNIFER CARSON 

APRIL CARTER 

JAMES CARTER 

JENNIFER CARTER 

STAGEY CARTER 

ROBERT CARTLEGE 

KRISTEN CARVER 

JAKE CASA 

KELLY CASTAGNOLA 

MICHAEL CATAWESE 

BRIAN GATHER 

CASEY CATHRAN 

COURTNEY CATOE 

LISA CAUDILL 
JASON CAUGHMAN 

ALI GAVALARIS 

JENNIFER CAVANAGH 

BRIAN CAVE 

ANGEL CAVENDER 

ASHLEY CAWOOD 

AMY CAWTHON 

NEAL CECIL 

ALEX CEHANOVICH 

LESLIE CHADWELL 

REBEKAH CHAFER 

EDWARD CHAMBERLAIN 

JEAN CHAMBERLAIN 

PAUL CHAMBERLAIN 

KARI CHAMBERLIN 

GEOFFREY CHAMBERS 

JEFF CHAN 

JOHN CHANCEY 

ADAM CHANDLER 

EMILY CHAPLIN 

CORI CHAPMAN 

JENNIFER CHARLES 

ANGEL CHARPIA 

DAVID CHASTEEN 

VALERIE CHATFIELD 

EBONY CHATMAN 

EMMA CHATNEUFF 

CATHERINE CHAU 

JASON CHAVIS 

UNDERGRADUATES 283 



MENEV- (%MPTON 



WILLIAM CHENE\ 

STEVE CHESLEY 

CHRISTOPHER CHESTNUT 

TIMOTHY CHICK 

ELIZABETH CHILDERS 

REXONDREA CHILDERS 

CHARLES S. CHILDRESS 

nONA CHILDS 

PAULA CHILDS 

WENDY CHILDS 

DEREK CHINNERS 

BRANT CHIPLEY 

TANYA CHISOLM 

JOHN CHISUM 

KEVIN CHITWOOD 

JOHN CHOBERKA 

INGRID CHRISTENSEN 

MATTHEW CHRISTIE 

KRISTIN CHUNG 

NANCY CHURCH 

CHRISTINE CIANI 

CAREY CIFFO 

LEE CLAMP 

ASHLEY CLARK 

BRENDAN CLARK 

DENISE CLARK 
STEPHANIE CLARK 
JENNIFER CLARKE 

SUSAN CLARKSON 

LEE CLAUSEN 

SUZANNE CLAYCOMB 

LUCIUS CLINE 

MARK CLINE 

MATTHEW CLINE 

ASHLEY CLINKSCALES 

WILLIAM CLONINGES 
STEVE CLOUD 
KIMBERLYCLOUGH 
COURTNEY COBB 
LAURA COBB 
MELVIN COBB 
SHELLY COBB 

MARY COBLE 

KERRY COFFEY 

JASON COFFMAN 

EMILY COHN 

BRIAN COKER 

LESLIE COKER 

JASON COLE 

KENNETH COLE 

NATALIE COLE 

( I lARLETTE COLEMAN 

ELAINE COLEMAN 

LAURA M.COLEMAN 

CLIITON COLLINS 

TIII'ANIE COLLINS 

( ilADCOLSON 

ROBERT H. COLTRANE JR 

DEREK COLUMBUS 

MICHAEL COLWELL 

MARKI-. COMEi:jR. 

ANDREA COMI'iON 

CLAIRE COMI'iON 



284 PORTRAITS 




fi>NARD-(!b0NIN 



1 




NELSON CONARD 

JENNIFER CONDON 

WADE CONNOR 

WESLEY CONNOR 

JAMES COOKE 

CHARLES COOPER 

THOMAS L. COPELAND, JR. 

MICHAEL COPPOLA 
MELISSA CORDERO 
NATALIE CORDRAY 

RUTH CORDRAY 

MATTHEW CORDREY 

ANN-MARGARET CORLEY 

JOSHUA CORLEY 

JULIE CORLEY 

GRACIELA CORONEL 

NICOLE CORRADO 



LAUREN COSBY 

SCOTT COURTNEY 

ROSS COVE 



ELLEN COX 

JENNIFER COX 

LISA COX 



R. MICHAEL COX 
SHANE COX 
SIMON COX 



WYLIE COX 

KATHRYN CRAIG 

DAVID B. CRAIG, JR. 

ANGELA CRAIGO 

JACOB CRAM 

ALISON CRANE 

ANDREW CRANE 

JENNIFER CRANK 

AMY CRAPE 

CARRIE CRATER 

JENNIFER CRAWFORD 

JILL CRAWFORD 

TRAGI CRENSHAW 

ALAN CRIBB 

FREDERICK CRIBB 

TIMOTHY GRIM 

TIFFANY CROFT 

BRENT CROMER 

LISA CROMER 

MICHAEL CROMER 

KARYN CRONIN 

UNDERGRADUATES 285 



MOSBY - PACKER 



WADE CROSB\ 

BRIAN CROSS 

KEVIN CROUSE 

STEPHEN CROWELL 

MARSHALL CROWTHER 

BENJAMIN CRUMLEY 

WENDY CRUMPLER 

RONNIE CRUMPTON 

ALEXANDER CRUZ 

JENNIFER CULBERTSON 

WILLIAM CULBREATH 

CHAD CULBRETH 

BRYAN CULLY 

CLAIRE CULP 

ALTON IV CUMBIE 

EMILY CUMMINGS 

REBICCA CUMMINGS 

RUAIRI CUNNINGHAM 

ELIZABETH CURRENCE 

COLLEEN CURRIE 

STEVEN CZARSTY 

MARY ALICE CZMYR 

ELIZABETH DACUS 

ERIC DAKAKE 

MICHAEL DALY 

TINA DAMPF 

REBECCA DANDRIDGE 

JACK DANIELS 

JACQUITTA DANIELS 
KATRINA DANIELS 
MELANIE DANIELS 

SUSAN DANIELS 

AUSTIN DANTZLER 

MICHAEL DARBY 

STACIE DARR 

WALKER DAVES 

JENNIFER DAVIDSON 

BENJAMIN DAVIS 

BRANNON DAVIS 

BRIAN DAVIS 

DEBRA DAVIS 

GREGORY DAVIS 

JEANETTE DAVIS 
JEFFREY DAVIS 

JENNIFER DAVIS 

JEREMEY DAVIS 

KNOWL DAVIS 

MISTY DAVIS 

RICHARD DAVIS 

ROGER DAVIS 

Si i:vi;n davis 

VIRGINIA DAVIS 
GKIX, DAWKINS 
Si'HNCER DAWKINS 
jODY Dl{ liRUlN 
l'i:il R Di: VRIFS 

l.l/.A DI'AL 

ji;ssic A di:an 
iRACY di;an 

DONNA DI'lATON 

AMY di;boisbi.anc 

RA( nil, DIBRAUWERE 

I loi lY Di'X ki:r 



286 PORIKAirS 




m 



ftGARADY-AlFFY 




COLETTE DEGARADY 
PAIGE DEKOLD 
CHRISTY DELAND 
SARAH DELANEY 
EULER DELPORTO 
LISA DEMAROTTA 
MATTHEW DEMETRIADES 

TODD DEMIANYCH 

PAULA DENAULT 

ELIZABETH DENNIS 

JOEL DENNY 

MICHELLE DENT 

KRISTI DERIKART 

SEAN DEVINE 

DAVID DI STEFANO 

HARTLEY DIBIANCA 

KELLY DICKERSON 

NICOLE DICSO 
CRISTINA DIDUCH 

BRIAN DILL 
ASHTON DILLARD 

EMILY DILLARD 
ERIC DILLENBECK 

JASON DILLON 
RODNEY DINKINS 

SARA DIRSH 

VANESSA DOAN 

JENNIFER DOBBINS 

PHYLLIS DOBBS 

PRENTICE DOBSON 

MORGAN DODD 

KAREN DOLCE 

SHANNON DOMINICK 

DONEGHUE SO 

AMY DORSEY 

CHRISTOPHER DORTON 
MELISSA DOSCHER 

PAM DOTSON 

DEANA DOUGHTY 

KIMBERLY DOUGHTY 

TRISHONDRA DOUGLAS 

DWAYNE DOVE 

JAMES TRAVIS DOVER 

STEPHEN DOWEY 

JOSEPH DOYLE 

KRIS DOZIER 

ALFREDO DRAKES 

CHRIS DRAWDY 
CORINNE DREHER 

HAPPY DREW 

KIMBERLY DRIGGERS 

MARISA DRNEVICH 

JASON DRYER 

SHAWN DUBIS 

MELANIE DUBOIS 

MIKE DUBOSE 

MELISSA DUCHIN 

SHANE DUCKER 

AMBER DUCKWORTH 

MICHELLE DUCWORTH 

CATHERINE DUDNEY 

WILL DUFFIE 
CHRISTOPHER DUFFY 

UNDERGRADUATES 287 



OiKES-flLIS 



FURMAN DUKES 

LORI DUKES 

VICTORIA DULAY 

LAURA DULSKI 

JOHN DUNAWAY 

RAYMOND DUNBAR 

AMANDA DUNCAN 

HEATH DUNCAN 

TARA DUNCAN 

WARREN DUNCAN 

RICHARD DIJNGAN 

CARRIE-ANN DUNN 

KEITH DUNN 

MISTY DUNN 

KAREN DURAN 

DANA DURANT 

THOMAS E. DURANT 

BRADLEY DURHAM 

TIFFANY DUTTON 

ALLISON DWORSCHAK 

KEITH DYAR 

MEREDITH DYAR 
ALLISON EARLIN 

HELI EARLS 

LLOYD EARWOOD 

NANCY EASLEY 

NATALIE EASON 

REBECCA EASTER 

ALEXANDER EATON 

SETH EATON 

BILLR. EBUER,JR. 



CHAD ECHOLS 

ROBIN EDDY 

ALYSON EDWARDS 



CHARLENE EDWARDS 

SAMANTHA EGGERS 

TIFFANY EGGERS 



MATT EIDSON 

AUBURN i;iDSON 

BETI I EISENSTAEDT 



ANDREW ELDER 
CI IRIST()I'H1:R F.LF.AZFR 

kathi:rineelhk 

Ji;i IRFY ELLIS 

jeiiri:yi:llis 

NATHAN I'l.LIS 
WESLEY G. II I MR 



288 I'ORTKAITS 





ClLISON - /llCK 



ERICA ELLISON 

CARISSA ELROD 

REBECCA ELROD 

TODD ELSASSER 

EDWARD ELSEY 

MICHELLE ENGBERG 

SCOTT ENGEL 

KRISTINA ENTRIKIN 

JOHN EPTON 

JOEY ERWIN 

JOSHUA ERWIN 

FRAN ESKEW 

BRANDI ESTES 

QUENDOLYN ETHEREDGE 

LEAH ETHRIDGE 

MONICA EUSTACE 

BRYANT EVANS 

JENNIFER EVANS 

MARGARET EVANS 

MICHAEL EVANS 

TONYA EVANS 

JEFFREY EVATT 

THOMAS EVATT 

ANDREW EVERHART 

JESSE FABER 

ELIZABETH FAGEL 

LEISA FAIRCLOTH 

NANETTE FALB 

ERIC FALK 

TONEY FALLAW 

HEIDI FANNING 

FRANCES FARISH 
KIMBERLY FARMER 
KIMBERLY FARMER 

JULIE FAULKNER 

ALAN FAYE 

BRIAN FAYE 

BRYAN FEEDER 

AMY FELMING 

WILLIAM FELMING 

TAMERA FERGUSON 

CHRISTINE FERNICOLA 

JENNIFER FERRARO 
STEPHANIE FERRENCE 
CHRISTOPHER FIELDS 

JASON FIELDS 

SUSAN FILANOWIRZ 

GLYN FINCH 

JAKE FINE 

MICHELLE FINLEY 

JORGE FIQUEROA 

AMY FISHER 

ASHLEY FISHER 

JON FISHER 

MARLIS FISHER 

MICHAEL R FISHER 

MATTHEW FLAGG 

KERRY FLANAGAN 

JASON FLECK 

CHRIS FLEMING 

JOHN FLEMING 

DIDIER-PAUL FLEURISME 

PAUL FLICK 

UNDERGRADUATES 289 



HINT- ^ARY 



JILL FLL\T 

ALISON FLOYD 

JENNIFER FLOYD 

KELLI FLOYD 

LINDSAY FLOYD 

SIMON FLYNN 

JODI FOGLE 

CHASE FOLK 

ANDRESSA FONVIELLE 

STEFAN FORBES 

BROOKE FORD 

JEN FORD 

RICHARD FORD 

HEATHER ANN FORREST 

SHANNON LEE FORREST 

STEPHEN FORSTCHEN 

BARBARA FOSTER 

JASON FOSTER 

DANA FOWLER 

MARYU RUTLEDGE 

PAIGE FOWLER 

TRINITY FOWLER 

WALTER FRALIX 

BRENT FRAMPTON 

MAGGIE FRAMPTON 

ERIN FRANKLIN 

JENNY FRAYLICK 

JEROD FRAZIER 

CAROLYN FREDERICH 

MALEE FREE 
KATHERINE FREEMAN 

PATRICIA FREEMAN 

SANTANA D FREEMAN 

JEFF FREEZE 

JENNIFER FRENCH 

HARILYN FRIDAY 

MARK FRIDKIN 

LORl FRIEDEL 

ROBERT FRIEDMAN 

DENISE FRIERSON 

RICHARD FROOM 

BRIAN FULKERSON 

JOHN FULLER 

JAY FULMFR 

ZACK FULMER 

TOMIKA GAFFORD 

JAMES GAINE 

WILSON GAINES 

MAIRE GALIANO 

ROBERT c;allac;frjr 

jennifer cialloway 

paul galloway 

william gamble 

ciiadgantt 
blytiii:gari)ni;r 

Cii:OFFGARDNi;R 

stephanie gardner 

ri;beccac,arner 

jii,lc;arrard 

laura garrett 

deannac;arrison 

leigiigarwin 

TISl lEMA C;ARY 



290 PORTRAITS 




AsKiNS- Godwin 




JOHN GASKINS 
MICHAEL GASPER 

JOHN CASQUE 

TREVOR CAURON 

MARNEECAUTHIER 

ANTHONY GAWLIK 

ALISSA GAYLE 

ELLIOT GEALY 

EDWARD J. GEDDINGS 

STEPHEN GEORGE 



CHRISTINA GERIK 

MARK GERKEN 

MICHALENE GERTSCH 



PAUL GETTLE 

CORTNEY GIARDINO 

SCOTT GIBSON 



LORI GILL 
BEVERLY GILLELAND 
MICHELLE GILMORE 



I 



RUSSELL GIMSON 

DAVID GINFRIDA 

TAWNYA GIREN 

MATTHEW GISSENDANNER 

MICHEAL GIVISTI 

ERIC GLASS 

JOHN GLENN 

MICHAEL GLOVER 

STEVE GLOVER 
AMY GLUSHAKOW 
CANDICE GODFREY 

MARK GODFREY 

KAREN GODSEY 

JENNIFER GOETZ 

ANGIE GOHS 

DANA COINS 

JAIME GOLDMAN 

DANIEL GOLDRICK 

SHAWN GOLETZ 

RONALD GONTARCHICK 

CHRISTINA GOOD 

KETON GOODE 

STEFANI GOODENOW 

ANN GOODMAN 

DAVID GOODMAN 

JILL GOODSON 

LAURA GOODSON 

ERIC GOODWIN 

UNDERGRADUATES 291 



fi)ODWIN-//AGINS 



SHERISSE GOODWIN 

WILLIAM J. GOODWIN 

CONSTANCE GOODWINE 

SHAWN GOOS 

ASHLEY GORDON 

DEMETRIA GORDON 

JAMES GOSNELL 

JULIE GOSNELL 
MICHELLE GOSNELL 
JENNIFER GOSSETT 
STEVEN GOURDIN 
STAGEY GRABINER 
ASHLEY GRAHAM 
BRYAN GRAHAM 

JILL GRAHAM 

ALISON GRANT 

KINNIE GRANT 

MELANIE GRANT 

MEREDITH GRANT 

MOLLY GRANT 
SHEDRICK GRANT 

JULIE GRAVES 

CAROLINE GRAVINO 

BRANDON GRAY 

HERBERT GRAY 

JULIE GRAY 
KIMBERLY GRAY 
KIMBERLYGRAY 

AMY GREEN 

CLARENCE GREEN 

ERIN GREEN 

GAIL GREEN 

TAMARA GREEN 

JAMES L.GREEN, JR. 

ADRIAN GREENE 

LATOYA GREENE 

LAUREN GREENE 

VIRGINIA GREENWELL 

GORDON GREENWOOD 

MATTHEW GREER 

ALEX GREGORY 

KIMBERLY GRIFFIGTH 

WILLIAM GRIFFITH 

KELLY GRIGG 

CHADGRIMSHAW 

LAWTON GRINTER 

JAMES CiROENER 

BRANDON GROOMS 

CORY GROSKLAGS 

MATTHEW c;rove 

TREVOR CiROVES 

BARRY C.RUBBS 

ASHIJiYGUFFEE 

jonguibor 

saralyngunnflls 

edward c;un1i ii k 

i;mii,y(;urf 

( hkist()1'hj:rguy 

bkiangwin 

ROBilRI IIABK lir 
IIIOMASHAIE 

iMNA hagi;r 

l,AURA HAGINS 



292 I'ORTRAITS 




nALL- Hmmi 




BETHANY HALL 

KELLY HALL 
REBECCA HALL 



STEPHEN HALL 

HALEY HALTIWANGER 

SHIREEN HAMID 



AMY HAMILTON 
JAMES HAMILTON 
KYRA LLA.MILTON 



MARK HAMMEND 

LANDON HAMMETT 

SHARON HANEY 



ANGELA HANKS 

BRIAN HANLON 

KELLEY HANNAH 

KIRSTEN HANSEN 

KRISTEN HARALSON 

C. HARBAUER 

TRENT HARDEE 

KEVIN HARDY 

MARIJON HARDY 

MICHAEL HARGEST 

MARY HARMAN 

ASHLEY HARMON 

CHRISTI HARMON 

MEREDITH HARMON 

REBECCA HARPER 

TRIPP HARPER 

MIKE HARREU 

LAURA E. HARRILL 

PATRICK HARRINGTON 

CHUCK HARRIS 

DAGNY HARRIS 

ELIZABETH HARRIS 

SASHA HARRIS 

STANLEY HARRIS 

KIMBERLY HARRISON 

JON HART 

H.W. HARTER 

LORI HARVEY 

RYAN HARVEY 

SHINTCHI HASHIMOTO 

HEATH N. HATCHELL 

JENNIFER HATCHELL 

FRANCES HATCHETTE 

CLARISA HAUGABROOK 

ALLEN HAWKINS 

UNDERGRADUATES 293 



nAWKINS-MvER 



KEVIN HAWKINS 

MICHAEL HAWKINS 

THOMAS HAWKINS 

DONNA HAYES 

JOSH HAYES 

PETE HAYES 

STUART HAYES 

TIMOTHY HAYNES 
ANNA LEE HAYS 

NOELLE HAYS 

KIM HAZELWOOD 

BUFFY HEAD 

WILLIAM HEAD 

CRAIG HEALY 

ASHLEY HEATH 

SHEA HEDINGER 

KRISTINE HEFFELFINGER 



MARY HEGLER 
VALERIE HEIDER 
CHERYL HELLER 



ELAINE HELLER 

JOHN HELLER 

REBECCA HELMS 



JAMES HEMBREE, JR. 

MCCALL HEMINGWAY 

RALPH HEMPHILL 



JASON HENDERSON 
JAMIE HENDRICKS 

JIM HI'NDRIX 

JOSLPII lllj\DRIX 

BRIAN HENNESSY 

DAVID HENRY 

inTAIlf'NRY 

SHANNON HENRY 
AMY III'NSON 

JAY iii:rhi;rt 

H. MICllAi:!, HI;RL0NG, III 

ALEXANDRA IIHRNANDKZ 

SlILRI lll'RR 

CHADIIERRON 

SM(W IIFRRON 
STIiPIIANII'; IIFSS 

heaihi;r iii:sti:r 
jAKi;iii;sTi;R 

jennii'i;r iifstfr 
davidiii:ydt 

CiRANIHFYER 
294 rORTRAITS 





mywAR» - Mjghas 



RYAN HEYWARD 

LEE HICKS 

SHAWN HIGBE 

KRISTIE HIGDON 

AMY HIGGINBOTHAM 

ELIZABETH HIGGINS 

TERRI HIGHTOWER 

TRAVIS HIGINGBOTTOM 

KATE HILDENBRAND 

ALICE HILL 

STEPHEN HILLARD 

JAN HILLHOUSE 

KENYA HILTON 

ANDREA HINES 

WILLIAM HIUDSON 

MARGARET HOBBS 

SUMMER HOBBS 

AMANDA HODGE 

CHAD HODGE 

NANCY HODGE 

STEVEN HODGE 

YVONNE HODGE 

MELANIE HODGES 

BRANDON HOFFMAN 

KATHY HOFFMAN 

TODD HOFFMAN 

ELLEN HOLBROOK 

THOMAS HOLCOMBE 

JAMES HOLLADAY 

CHRIS HOLLIFIELED 

MATTHEW HOLLIFIELD 

MICHAEL HOLLINGSWORTH 

MICHAEL HOLLIS JR 

TAMIKA HOLMAN 

HEIKE HOLMBERG 

GREY HOLMES 

LORI HOLMES 

TIFFANY HOLTSIZER 

ELIZABETH HOMES 

NANCY HOOD 

LAURA HOOK 

JENNIFER HOOKS 

MATTHEW HOOVER 

ADAM HOPKINS 

WESTON HOPKINS 

SAMANTHA HOPPES 

MICHAEL HORAN 

SONYA HORNICK 

ZACH HORTON 

CHRISTOPHER HOTT 

NATHAN HOTTEL 
JOSH HOWARD 

JOSHUA HOWARD 

SHELLY HOWARD 
CHRISTOPHER HOWE 
KRISTI HOWINGTON 

APRIL HOWLE 

STACY HOYT 

ANNA HUCKABEE 

CHARLES HUCKS JR. 

JENNIFER HUGGINS 

WALKER J. HUGGINS 

MELISSA HUGHAS 

UNDERGRADUATES 295 



Miches- iAffcoat 



GARY HUGHES 

NIKKI HUGHES 

PATRICK HUGHES 

SARVIS C. HUGHES IV 

KRISTIN HUGUENIN 

KERI HUMPHRIES 

HEATHER HUNDRICKS 

CHRISTOPHER HUNTER 

CHRISTY HUNTER 

ELIZABETH HUNTER 

GEORGE HUNTER 

TRAGI HUNTER 

DAVID HURRAY 

MARIKA HURTER 

MARK HUSBY 

KARI HUSOVITZ 

KRISTEN HUSSEY 

REAGAN HUTSON 

JENNIFER HUTTO 

KRISTI HUTTO 

ROBERT HYATT 

DREW HYCHE 

CHRISTINE HYDE 

MICHAEL IDOL 

MARYANN INGHAM 

DAVID INZERILLO 

SHONDA IRBY 

ANGELA IVES 

JEFFREY IVESTER 

ALISON JACKSON 

CURTIS JACKSON 

JAMIE JACKSON 

JEFF JACKSON 

LARRY JACKSON 

WANDA JACKSON 

COLLIN JACOBS 

ELIZABETH JACOBS 

STEVEN JACOBS 



LATOYA JAMES 

LESLIE JAMES 

STEWART JAMES 



THOMAS JAMES 
CECILIA JAMESON 
SALLYE JAMESON 



luke)arri;tt 

MAT! JAUKLGUi 
DANIELLE JEFFCOAT 



296 rOKT RAITS 





iAffcoat-Muey 



JONATHAN JEFFCOAT 
MATTHEW jELLEY 

AMY JENKINS 

ANGELA JENKINS 

CHRIS JENKINS 

DANIEL JENKINS 

HORACE JENKINS 

KELLY JENKINS 

DAVID JENNINGS 

ANDREA JOHNSON 

ANDREW JOHNSON 

CAROLINE JOHNSON 

CHRISTI JOHNSON 

CRISTINA JOHNSON 

JAMIE JOHNSON 

KYLE JOHNSON 

LAURA JOHNSON 

MICHELE JOHNSON 

MIKE JOHNSON 
RENEE JOHNSON 
SALLY JOHNSON 

STUART JOHNSON 

TIFFANY JOHNSON 

CHRISTOPHER JOHNSTON 

ERIN JOHNSTON 

KTMBERLY NICOLE 

DANIELLE JONES 

DARIUS JONES 

EMILY- ANN JONES 

JENNIFER JONES 

JENNIFER JONES 

LESLIE JONES 

MARTIN JONES 

STEPHANIE JONES 

TRICIA JONES 

WILLIAM JONES 

RONALD HAROLD JONES, JR. 

ANNA JORDAN 

CHRISTA JORDAN 

KEITH JORDAN 

KIP JORDAN 
STAGEY JUSSEN 

JAMIEL KADRI 

MICHAEL KAESER 

CHRISTINE KAHLBAUM 

RUSSELL KAHN 

JEFFREY KARNS 

KAREN KARR 

JANE KASOFF 

ANTHONY KASSIS 

AGATHE KATSAROS 

MARK KAUFMAN, 11 

ALLISON KAYLOR 

LAMAR KEARSON 

FLOYD KEASLER 

AMY KEELEN 

JESSICA KEELEY 

CAM KEISLER 
KENNETH KEITH 

SHERRY KEITH 

KIMBERLY KELLER 

ANNA KELLETT 

AMY KELLEY 

UNDERGRADUATES 297 



mUY- MiLSHAN 



GREG KELLY 
STEVEN KELLY 
JAMES KELSEY 
ADAM KEMPF 
MICHAEL KENDRICK 
SHANNON KENNEDY 
JOHN KENNEY 

BRYAN KENT 

MICHAEL KERLOWSKI 

KEVIN KERR 

JANCI KETNER 

HILLARY KEYSERLING 

SALIM KHALIL 

SUNAH KIM 

SONYA KINARD 

ANTHONY KINDER 

ADAM KING 

BRIAN KING 

CAROLINE KING 

DEIDI-IA KING 
JENNIFER KING 

JO ASHLEY KING 

LAURI KING 

LESLEY KING 

ROACHEL KING 

TIFFANY KING 

TROY KING 
WILLIAM KING 

JERROLD KINNEY 

ROBERT KINGSBORG IV 

CHRIS KINSEY 

GREGORY KLNSMAN 

PAUL KIPP 

LEYLA KIRAYOGLU 

RHONDA KIRK 

ASHLEY KIRKLAND 

BRIAN KIRKLAND 

TIFFANY KIRKLAND 

CLAYKIRKLEY 

KEVIN KIRKLEY 

ERIC KIRKMAN 

PATRICIA KIRSCHNER 

TANYA KITCHENS 

CHRISSY KNIGHT 

CRYSTALKNICillT 

GREG KNIGHT 

KENNY KNIGHT 

SAMANTHA KNIC;i IT 

trfyknighi 

amyknipple 
danii;lkn()x 

jimmy knox 

FRIiDHRICK KOENIG 

scon k(m;nic; 

ANDREA KOI.ARSICK 
VALERIE KOON 

BRFNNA KOOYMANS 
AMYK()PI;N 

wi:ndi kraus 

kf:vin kric k 

jf;nnii'i:r krull 

ki'i.i.y kuc iiar 

iraylf kui.siian 



298 rOKIKAITS 





lw«n-k 



WIS 



JASON KURTZ 

DAYANI KURUPPUNAYAKE 

JOHN KWIST 



MARK KWIST 

BRIAN LAFFIN 

KENNETH LAGRONE 



KEN LAKE 
ROBERT LAKE 
ROB IN LAKE 



SAMUEL LALABNESE 
JENNIFER LALLI 
CHRIS LAMBETH 



TODD LAMBRIGHT 

COURTNEY LANE 

FRANCES LANE 

KELLI MIRANDA LANE 

CHMS LANGFORD 

JOSEPH LANGSTON 

SEAN LANNING 

KATHY LANTZ 
CARLA LAPSLEY 

SUSAN LARK 

STAGEY LAROCHE 

KIMBERLY LARSEN 

ANA LATHAM 

JOHNATHAN LAWING 

ERIC LAWLESS 
FAITH LAWRIMORE 
AMANDA LAWSON 

TOBY LAWSON 

LEIGHANN LAWYER 

JASON LAYE 

MATTHEW RYAN LAYE 

SUSAN LAYTON 

JASON LEAKE 

LARRY LEE, JR. 

MATTHEW LEE 

ROBIN LEE 

TODD LEE 

AMY LEFLER 

MICHAEL LEGGE 

PETER LELAND 

ROBERT LEMASTER 

KIM LESLEY 

KRISTIANNA LEVENTIS 

VIRIAN LEVERETTE 

ADAM LEWIS 

UNDERGRADUATES 299 



Zewis - Mmm 



CARTRICE LEWIS 

DEREK LEWIS 

KAREN LEWIS 

SILAS LEWIS 

DUANE LEWIS JR 

AMANDA LEY 

EMILY LEY 

MICHELLE LIEBE 

ALICIA LIMBAUGH 

CINDY HSIN HSIN LIN 

DARRELL LINDER 

HAROLD LINDER 

SUSAN LINK 

WILLIAM LINN 



BRIAN LITTLEJOHN 
THOMAS LITTLEJOHN 
AUSTIN LIVINGSTON 


1 


JENNIFER LIVINGSTON 

JUNATHAN LIVINGSTON 

BETH LIZUN 


'J 


COURTNEY LLEONARD 


1 



HEATH LLOUD 

BARBARA LO 

SHEILA R. LOCKHARD 

ANN LOFTIS 

RODERICK LOGAN 

HEATHER LOHR 

BRADY LOLLIS 

JAMES LOLLIS 

PAUL LOMORIELLO 

JASON LONDON 

CHRISTIE LONG 

KEISHA LONG 

RICI lARD LONG 

ROBEN LONG 
JASON LOOPER 

SEAN LORE 

AMANDA LOTT 

KELLY LOVING 

JENNIFER LOWE 

KIMBERLY LUCAS 

ROBERT LUCAS 

JULIE LUKKER 

CHRISTINA LUND 

CARRIE LUNSFORD 

K. SHANNON LUSK 

LISA LUTHI'R 

KYRA LUTZ 

TAWANIA LYLES 

ALLISON LYNAM 

JOHNNY LYNCH 

JAMES MAHRY 

R|;BIX CA MACK 

W.M. MAC LAY 

TKISI lA MACNALLY 

IIENCA MADURO 

JONATHAN MAGUIRE 

CHRIS MAJOR 

MELISSA MAJOR 

WILLIAM MALLOY 

CiWFNDOLYN MALONE 

lEFF MALSAM 



300 I'ORTKAITS 





Manahan - Mmsi 



ERIN MANAHAN 

DAVID MANESS 

SUZANNE MANGINO 

KEVIN MANIGAULT 

LOUIS M.ANIGAULT 

JAMES MANION 

FREDDA MANLEY 

CLIFF MANSFIELD 
KATHERINE MARAIST 

JOHN MARANO 

DANIEL MARCHANT III 

KRISTER MARK 

CHERYL MARKIN 

THOMAS MARQUIS 

STEPHEN MAROSKA 

NICOLLE MARSHALL 

RAY MARTELL 

BRITT MARTIN 

CAROLINE MARTIN 

CHRIS MARTIN 

CHRISTOPHER MARTIN 

CHRISTY MARTIN 

COURTNEY MARTIN 

JAMES MARTIN 



JENNIFER MARTIN 

JENNY MARTIN 
MISTY MARTIN 



NAWKEA MARTIN 

RICK MARTIN 

SAMANTHA MARTIN 



SARAH MARTIN 
TARA MARTIN 
TOSHI MARTIN 



BRYAN MARY 

MATTHEW MASSINGILL 

SHANNON MATHENY 

BRIAN MATHIS 

DEREK MATHIS 

TONIA MATNEY 

ALLISON MATTHEWS 

BRANDON MATTHEWS 

DAVID E. MATTHEWS 

JILL MATTHEWS 

KELLY MATTHEWS 

VIRGINIA MATTHEWS 

FAITH MATUTINA 

DAVID MAUST 

UNDERGRADUATES 301 



Avaxie/I^queen 



LORI MAXIE 

JOHN B. MAYBRY IV 

COURTNEY MAYES 

HEATHER MAYES 

DESMOND MAZYCK 

CHRISTOPHER MAZZA 

LINDA MCAFFEE 

KAREN MCALHANY 

CHRISTOPHER MCALISTER 

SALLIE MCAMISH 

ANNA MCCALL 

CHANDRA MCCALL 

MELANIE MCCALL 

ALLISON MCCALLISTER 

TREY MCCANTS 

LORI MCCLAIN 

TONYA MCCLAIN 

HEATHER MCCLUSKY 

WILLIAM MCCOLLOUGH 

BRIAN MCCORD 

CATHERINE MCCOWN 

ELIZABETH MCCOY 

MARY LYNN MCCOY 

PATRICIA MCCROREY 

MARIA MCCULLOUGH 

YVONNE MCCULLOUGH 

PHYLLIS MCCURRY 

BRYANT DANE MCCUTCHEN 

CASEY MCCUTCHEON 

EMILY MCDANIEL 

NATALIE MCDANIEL 

BRAD MCDERMOTT 

ANGEL MCDONALD 

MICHAEL MCDONALD 

EDWARD MCDONOUGH 

PATRICK MCDOUGAL 

WILLIAM T. MCDOWELL 

ALMA MCDUFFIE 

PATRICK MCELDERRY 

SCOTT MCGAHA 

CASEY MCGEE 

MARGARET MCGEE 

ROXANNE MCGEE 

IM.IZABETHMCGI LL 

JON MCGILL 

DANIEL MCGRADE 

ERIN MCGUIGAN 

KFRRI MCGUIRF 

AI.I-;iSHA MCCiUIKT 

JENNIFER MCKAY 

WILLIAM MC KFLVFY 

MI'Ki.DIIli MCKLNNEY 

ASHLEY MCKENZIE 

JOSHUA MCLEOD 

MIKi: MC LOUGIILIN 

ADKIENNEMCMIiJ.AN 

justin m( millan 

iifatiii;k mcmukkay 

john mc murray 

maui<i:i:n mcnally 

PATRIC lA MC NULTY 
ADAM MC PIII;RSC)N 
CiKIX.ORYMCgUEEN 

302 I'OKTRAITS 





AfcvAY- M009i 



ANN MCVAY 

STAGEY MCWILLIAMS 

ABBY MCZNERNEY 

ALISA MEADOR 

REBECCA J. MEADOWS 

ERIN MEEHAN 

CARNICE MEEKS 

RUSSELL MEEKS 

JAMIE MELTON 

JEFF MELTON 

MISTY M. MELTON 

TREVOR MENDELSOHN 

DREW MERCK 

DANIEL MERRELL 

BRENT MERRIT 
KRISTIN MERRITT 

SYBIL METZ 

RUSSELL MEYER 

TIMOTHY MICKEL 

GEORGE MIKULA 

MARTHA MILEY 

AMANDA MILLER 

BONNIE MILLER 

DWAYNE MILLER 

JABBERIA MILLER 

JAMIE MILLER 

KATHRYN MILLER 

LAWRENCE MILLER 

ROB MILLER 

ROBERT MILLER 

RUSS MILLER 

RYAN MILLER 

SCOTT MILLER 

STEPHANIE MILLER 

TASHA MILLER 

ZENEE MILLER 

DAVID MILLING 

ASHLEIGH MILLS 

JAMES MILLS 

JENNIFER MILLS 

JENNIFER D. MILLS 

DAVID MILNER 

JESSICA MILOSCH 

DARREN MIRANDA 

ERIN MISHKIN 

ANDREW MISTR 

BRIAN MITCHELL 

MELISSA MITCHELTREE 

JULIE MITCHUM 

WILLIAM MIXON, II 

MELISSA MIZE 

SUMER MOBARAK 

JODI MOEHRING 

NIMA MOGHADAM 

BRIAN MOHAN 

KELLY MOLER 

CHRISTINE MOLKENTIN 

RYAN MOLLER 

ANTHONY MONTGOMERY 

JENNY MONTGOMERY 

HUNTER MONTZONERY 

ALLISON MOODY 

FRANKLIN MOODY 

UNDERGRADUATES 303 



WILLIAM MOODY 

SARA MOOMY 

AMY MOORE 

CORY MOORE 

ELIZABETH MOORE 

JEFFREY MOORE 

JESSICA MOORE 

JONEY MOORE 

LELAND MOORE 

SARA-ELIZABETH MOORE 

STEPHANIE MOORE 

DAVID MOORMAN 

JENNIFER MORAN 

BRIAN MORGAN 

JAMES MORGAN 

MATT MORGAN 

REBECCA MORGAN 

STEPHEN MORONEY 

AMY MORRIS 

ANDREW MORRIS 

BRIAN MORRIS 

HEATHER MORRIS 

KIM MORROS 

ERIN MORROW 

MICHAEL MOSELEY 
MIKE MOSELEY 
ASHLEY MOSS 

IAN KIPLING MOSS 

NANCY MOTES 

DUELLA MOTON 

JEFF MOYNIHAN 

WAREES MUHAMMAD 

VICTORIA MULLIKIN 

SHANNON MULLIKON 

MODELYN MULLINS 

SHANNON MULLIS 

STANLEY MULLIS 

C.JILLMUNDY 

FRANK MUNN 

JOEYMUNN 

TRACIE MUNTZ 

ARCHIE MURDAUGH 

MARVIN MURDAUCI L III 
BRIAN MURDOCH 
ALLISON MURPHY 

BRIAN MURPHY 
HUNTER MURl'HY 

JOHN MURPHY 
LONOIA MURPHY 

THOMAS MURPHY 
RHONDA MURRAY 
PAULMUSCHICK 
K ATI! RYN MYERS 
STHPHFN MYERS 
WAITIiR MYLFS 
ASHLIENADINI' 

ERIC N ANTON 
NiliSANATHURST 

CIIADNAVIS 

JllNII'l-FRNFCIC 

ANDRI'WNFCKI'R 

TRACY NFI:LY 
WILLIAMS. NEHLY 

304 I 'OK IK AITS 




Mlms- Odea 




WILLIAM NELMS 

ANDREW NELSON 

KATHERINE NELSON 



KRISTEN NELSON 
LAURA NELSON 
LESLIE NELSON 



ROBERT NELSON 

TRAGI NELSON 

MICHAEL NELSON JR. 



FRANKLIN NETHKEN 

DANA NETTLING 
ALLYSON NEWBERG 



KIMBERLY NEWBERRY 

STEWART G. NEWGOMB 

ERIG NEWTON 

JENNIFER NEWTON 

JESSIGA NEWTON 

THANG NGUYEN 

MARIA NIGHOLS 

JOHN NIGHOLSON 
RIGHARD NIGKEL 
GEORGE NIGKLES 

LANG NIGKLES 

VIRGINIA NIGKLES 

GHRISTIE NIGOMETO 

KARL NIELSEN 

PETRA NINDOS 

TRENHOLM NINESTEIN 

MATHEW NITGH 

HEATH NIVENS 

DANIEL NIX 

JODY NIX 
STEPHEN NIX 

LAURA NOONAN 

LAURIE NOONAN 

JAMES NORRIS 

JOHN NORRIS 

KATIE NORTON 

GHRISTIE NORWOOD 

LAURA NORWOOD 

RUSSELL NORWOOD 

JUSTIN NOVAK 

ALLISON NOVELLINO 

POPPY NUNN 

LINETTE NYE 

REBEGGA O'GONNOR 

GHRISTOPHER O'DEA 

UNDERGRADUATES 305 



0DELL-l%RRIS 



ANDREA O'DELL 

MICHAEL O'DELL 

JENNIFER O' KELLY 

ANGELA O'NEAL 
CHARLES O'NEAL 
CYNTHIA O'NEILL 
GREGORY O'NEILL 

BRIAN O'QUINN 
JENNIFER O'ROURKE 

LORI O'SHIELDS 

CYNTHIA O'SULLIVAN 

HEATHER OAKLEY 

KENDRA OAKLEY 

RYAN OATES 

JOANNA ODELLA 

KATHERINE ODEM 
BRIDGET ODOM 

JARED OETTINGER 
JONATHAN OGLESBY 

MATHEW OGLESBY 
COURTNEY OLEJACK 

EVELYN OLIVEIRA 

JON OLIVER 

KEVIN ONEAL 

JOHN ORFIELD 

HEATHER ORR 

JUSTIN OSBORN 

EMILY OSIER 

DANIEL OTT 

ROBERT OUTLAW 

SCOTT OUTLAW 

CHANDLER OWEN 

HUGH OWEN 

TELLY OWEN 

JEANETTE OWENS 

JOSEPH OWENS 
KALH A OWENS 

LORI OWENS 
SHELLEY OWENS 

tara owens 
james ower 
carissa pace 

christopi ifr padgett 

amy pai ford 

james palassis 

damon palmer 

kristy palmquist 

andrea pandeloglou 

clara i'aogett 

ian paradis 

kimberly pardue 

angi;la I'ark 

CADI-; parki:r 

( tlRISIOI'lilR PARKER 
llEAllli:RPARKi;R 

scorr parki;r 

zaciiaryparki:r 
andri:a parkhurst 

amy parks 

yowanda parni;!.l 

wanly parra 

jeffrey parris 

NICOLE PA RRiS 



306 F'ORTRAITS 




ArRISH - I^CKENS 




RICKY PARRISH 

EMILY PARSON 

JENNIFER PARTON 

SARA PASIENZA 

LEIGH PATALON 

DIMPLE PATEL 

SACHIN PATEL 

ROGER JR PATERSON 

WILL PATNAM 

KENT PATRICK 

MICHEAL PATRICK 

ANDREA PATTERSON 

CHRISTINA PATTERSON 

CHRISTOPHER PATTERSON 

HEATHER PATTERSON 

JOY PATTERSON 

PAULA PATTERSON 



TERESE PATTERSON 

JACQUELINE PAYNE 
KAREN PAYNE 



ANDREW PEAKE 

MELANIE PEARSON 

DAVID PEDEN 



KEVIN PEDERSON 

ANITA PEELER 
MELANIE PEGRAM 



NANCY PETERS 

WENDY PETERS 

JESSIE PETERSON 

SCHUYLER PETERSON 

JEFF PETROFF 

ASHLEY PETTY 

ELIZABETH PETTY 

MERRI PETTY 

COURTNEY PFEIFFER 

KEENAN PFEIFFER 

SARA PFEIFFER 

AARON PHILLIPS 

ASHLEY PHILLIPS 

JASON PHILLIPS 

NICHOLAS PHILLIPS 

SCOTT PHILLIPS 
STEPHANIE PHILLIPS 

SUSAN PHILLIPS 

WENDY PHILLIPS 
MELISSA PICKARD 

JAMES PICKENS 

UNDERGRADUATES 307 



nCKNEY- ^GAN 



CAROLINE PICKNEY 
JEAN PIERCE 
LATISHA PIGETT 
JOSEPH PILGRIM 
BRIAN PITTMAN 
KIMBERLY PITTS 
MELISSA PJLUM 

STOKES PLAYER 

DUNCAN PLEMING 

MARK PLOWDEN 

JOHN POLETO 

CLINT POLLARD 

RAY POOAGITH 

DAVID POOLE 

HEATHER POOLE 

HEATHER POORE 

JACOB PORTER 

JOE-HOWARD PORTER 

HOLLAND POSTELL 

AMY POSTON 

LAURIE POSTON 

SALLY POTER 
ALLISON POWELL 
AMANDA POWELL 



IVY POWELL 

LOREN POWELL 

RONALD PRATER 



LEIGHANN PREACHER 

PATRICIA PRESSLEY 

JANET PRESTON 



DAMIEN PRICE 

DAVID PRICE 

BRIAN PRITCHARD 



SUSAN PROBASCO 

KEITH DAVID PROPES 

KELLY PROPPS 

C IIRIS'iOPHI K i'R()SSi:K 

ciiristopiii;r prue 
roy pryor 

ANA PUCKErr 

lARA PUGI I 
PA RAG PUTEL 

STAC II-: PYi: 

AI.IQI/.li.HASIl 

KOBIiRi OUiSliNBIiRRY 

BRIiNDA RABON 

ANGELA RAGAN 



308 PORTRAITS 





ttiNES- Robertson 



A. CAMERON RAINES 

CARRIE RAINES 

ADAM RAINSFORD 

BRUCE W. RAMSEY 

GOGI RANDHAWA 

JAMEELAH RASHEED 

SHAUN RATLIFF 

THOMAS M. RAWL 

CHRISTOPHER RAWLINGS 

STEPHANIE RAYBURN 

SHANNON RAYFIELD 

ANNA REAVES 

BRIAN REDD 

BRIAN REDD 

SANDRA REDD 

JESSICA REDINGTON 

DOC REED 

JENNIFER REESE 

JOSHUA REEVES 

JULIE REEVES 

MATTHEW REEVES 

CHARLES REEVES, JR. 

CHRISTIE REID 

LAURIE REID 

LISA REID 

MATT RENWICK 

BRENT REWIS 
BRIAN REYNOLDS 

JACQUES REYNOLDS 

CHIP RHODEN 

CLARE RHODES 

KELLY RHODES 

MICHAEL RHYMER 

NINA RICCI 

JASON RICE 

HANK RICHARDSON 

TEREASA RICHARDSON 

WADE RICHARDSON 

CHRIS RICKARD 

MICHAEL RICKARD 

SHELLEY RICKETTS 

STEPHANIE RICKETTS 

DIANE RICOTTA 
JAMES RIDDLE 
LAURA RIDDLE 
RODGER RIDDLE 
ANGELA RIDINGS 
DANITA RIGDON 
ROBERT RIGGINS 

SANDRA RIGGS 

CLINT RIGSBY 
HEATHER RILEY 
EDDY RINDERLE 
TARA RINEHART 

ALEKS RIPPLE 

PAUL RISTAU 

RALPH RO 
STEPHEN ROBBINS 
KEITH ROBERSON 
KATHY ROBERTS 
MELINDA ROBERTS 
JAMES ROBERTSON 
MATT ROBERTSON 

UNDERGRADUATES 309 



n 



OBINSON- 



^ARE 



CARLA ROBINSON 

GRANT ROBINSON 

HUNTER ROBINSON 

NICHOLE ROBINSON 

SCOTT ROBINSON 

TRAD ROBINSON 

SUSAN ROBUCK 

PHILIP ROCHRS 
JESSICA ROCKWELL 

DON RODDEY 

AMELIA RODGERS 

AMY ROGERS 

CARRIE ROGERS 

ERIN ROGERS 

HERBERT ROGERS 

JASON ROGERS 

JOSEPH ROGERS 

REBECCA ROHLOFF 

STEPHANIE ROLL 

TIFFANY ROLL 

ANN MICHELLE ROMANO 

ROBIN ROMANO 

SANDRA ROOCK 

KRYSTAL ROOLLINS 

WILLIAM ROSE 

PAUL ROSEN 

VALERIE ROSEN 

DAVID ROSENBERG 

RENAE ROSENFELD 

RYAN ROSENFELD 

DEAN ROSS 

RICK ROSS 

ROBERT ROSS 

ANGEL ROUGLEY 

LAUREN ROUNSVILLE 

ANGELA ROURK 

I lOLLY ROWE 

MIRIAM ROWLAND 

ANDREW ROWLEY 

BRYAN ROYAL 

CHKISTOI'I IHK ROYSTER 

CHRISTY RUECKERT 

DARIN RUMUER 

DORIE RUSCHKOFSKI 

ALLISON RUSSELL 

VON ETTA RUSSELL 

TAMMY RUTLEDGE 

MELISSA RYAN 

WESLEY RYANS 

JENNIFER SABATINE 

APRIL SAGGUS 

CHAD SALISBURY 

AYVIN SA MONTE 

JEFFREY SAMPLE 

JOY SAMS 
BECKY SAMSON 

HANK SANDERS 
JONATHAN SANDERS 

MAKISA SANDERS 
R()BI;RTSANDIII R, |K 

su/annf:sanI''()kd 

david sapi'hnfield 

charles sare 

310 I 'O [^TRAITS 




i 

i 



I 




- ^DGWICK 



JONATHAN SARGENT 

REBECCA SARGENT 

HEATHER SARRATT 

KAREN SARTINI 

RODNEY SARTOR 

WILLIAM E. SASSER, III 

BROOKS SAUCIER 

MICHAEL SAUERS 

TANYA N. SAWYER 

KATHERINE SCALES 

KATHERINE SCARFO 

FREDERICK SCHAFFER 

NANCY SCHAFFSTALL 

JOE SCHAUDER 

ELIZABETH A. SCHIRMER 

GRETCHEN SCHMELTZER 

CHRISTINE SCHNEIDER 

HEIDI SCHOEPF 

DEBORAH SCHOWALTER 

BRYAN SCHROEDER 

CHARLES SCHROEDER 

STAGEY SCHUTTE 

ANDREW SCHWARTZ 

HEATHER SCHWARTZ 

TARA SCHWARTZ 

TYLER SCHWARTZ 

ADAM SCHWARTZMAN 

ERIC SCHWARZA 

ABENA SCOTT 
BRYAN SCOTT 
HAZEL SCOTT 



KIMBERLEY SCOTT 

CAROLINE SCRUGGS 

JASON SCRUGGS 



JONAS SCRUGGS 
KEITH SCRUGGS 
TRACY SCRUGGS 



KEVIN SCULLY 

JOY BLANTON SCURRY 

MICHAEL SCURRY 



JOSEPH SEAMAN 

CHRISTOPHER SEAMANDS 

ANNA SEARS 

BENJAMIN R. SEASE 

MARIANNE SEASE 

ERICA SEASTRUNK 

JEFFREY SEDGWICK 

UNDERGI^DUATES 311 



&EBY-^N6LET0N 



CHRIS SEEBY 
JOHN SEGAR5 

PAUL SEIM 

BRIAN SELLERS 

BRYAN SELLARS 

CAROLINE SELLERS 

JAMIE SELTZER 

PETE SENGER 

CHARLES JR SEXTON 

MICHELLE SEYMORE 

WANDA SEYMOUR 

TONY SHADDRIX 

RUSSELL SHAFFER 

MANISHA SHAH 

PRASHANT SHAH 
RAJESHRI SHAH 
W. KEVIN SHARP 
JASON SHAULY 
MARTHA SHAW 
ELLEN SHAYLOR 
CHRISTI SHEALY 

KENNETH SHEALY 

ANN SHEARON 

JAMIE SHEEHAN 

JEFFREY SHEETS 

PAIGE SHELTON 

AMANDA SHEPHERD 

MELINDA SHEPHERD 

AMY SHEPPARD 

DUNCAN SHERER 

JANINE SHERIDAN 

BRIDGET SHERMAN 

DAVID SHIDELER 

JILLSHIPP 
MICHELLE SHIRER 

JILL SHIVER 

CHRIS SHOCKLEY 

KENNASHOFFNER 

AMANDA SHORT 

DARRELLSHULER 

LANIESHULER 

NICOLE SHULER 

STEPHANIE SHUM 

ELIZABETH SIBLEY 

SARAH SICHERMAN 

PHILIP SIFNKOWSKI 

MICili;i.LHSIERADZKI 

DENISESIGNIIER 
NICHOLESILKWORTH 

ALAN SIMMONS 
JOY C.SIMMONS 
ROMONA SIMMONS 
RUDY SIMMONS 
KINDRA SIMON 
J1;R0ME SIMONS 
JASON SIMPSOM 

WILLIAM SIMPSON 

WILMASIMS 

KATIIRYN SINCLAIR 

ROB SINC LAIR 

RYAN SINCLAIR 

MARKSINCiER 

DAYTON I A SING LI TON 



312 F'ORTRAITS 




OIN6LET0N- j^URO 




JONI SINGLETON 

TONYA SINGLETON 

BELITA SIU 

LESLEY SIVER 

DEMETRA SKIACKS 

KERIANNE SKIFF 

MEGAN SKUTTA 

MICHELLE SLATER 

TIFFANY SLATON 

SEAN SLATTERY 

JOSHUA SLEMENDA 

JOANNE SLICE 

TIM SMARR 

BURTON SMISSON 

ADAM SMITH 

AMY SMITH 

AMY SMITH 

AMY SMITH 

CHADWICK SMITH 

CHRIS SMITH 

CHRIS SMITH 

CYNTIA SMITH 

DANA SMITH 

ELIZABETH SMITH 

ERIC SMITH 

GREGORY SMITH 

HEATHER SMITH 

JASON SMITH 

JASON SMITH 

JENNIFER SMITH 

JULIA SMITH 

KATHARINE SMITH 

KEVIN SMITH 

KIMBERLY DAWN SMITH 

LAWTON SMITH 

NATALIE SMITH 

RUSSELL SMITH 

SARA SMITH 



SHELLY SMITH 
SHERRA SMITH 
WALTER SMITH 



WAYNE SMITH 
YOLANDA SMITH 
KIMBERLY SMOOT 



MATTHEWS SMOTHERS 

FRANCIS M. SMTIH II 

MATTHEW SMURO 



UNDERGRADUATES 313 



jnapp-Aephenson 



JOHN SNAPP 

JUSTIN SNELL 

SHANNON SNIDER 



LAUREN SNIPES 

LIESE SNODE 

CATHRINE SNOKE 



RYAN SNYDER 

SARAH SNYDER 

HEATHER SOKOIOW 



ALLISON SOKOLOWSKI 

AMY SORROW 

ANTHONY SOTTILE 



KRISTEN SOUTHERLIN 
JASON SPANGLER 
JULIE SPARKS 
PETER SPATH 
SUZANE SPEAS 
JAMES SPEER 
DANA SPELL 

CHRISTOPHER SPENCER 

MELISSA SPIVEY 

MICHAEL SPRADLIN 

MEGAN SPRAGUE 

ASHLEY SPRINGS 

LOKI SIM^OUSE 

JAMIE SPRUILL 

GINNY STAFFORD 
THOMAS STAFFORD 

AMYSTANCIL 

ANGELA STANLEY 

DA RYL STANLEY 

JIMMY STANLEY 

MICHELLE STANLEY 

DANIEL STANTON 

SHERYLSTASiOWSKl 

Tl lOMAS STATON 

BRAD STARS 

RHHIX CA STEELE 

SAMANTI lA STEELE 

ANDREA STEER 

MOLLY STEERS 

ARONSTi;i'ANIDES 

DARREN STi;iNlli;LMi;K 

AMANDA sti;i'iif;ns 
i:dkk sri;i'iii:NS 

JASON S'H;i'llENS 

roi}stf.piii:nson 



314 PORTRAITS 





Snn - Taylor 



JOEL STEPP 

WENDY STERTZ 

KATHRYN STEVENSON 

JAMES STEWART 

DAWN STIINGER 

TREY STILL 

KIMBERLY STILLINGER 

PAMELA STOGNER 

K. GREER STOKES 

RICHARD STOKES, n 

ALICIA STOLE 

CATHERINE STONE 

JASON STONE 

JASON STONE 

KATHERINE STONE 

HOLLY STOREY 

DARAN STOUDEMIRE 

WILLIAM STOWE 

SUSANNA STRATMANN 

ALLISON STRICKLAND 

HEATHER STRICKLAND 

MARC STROBLE 

DARCY STRONG 

JENNIFER STUCKEY 

JAMES STUKES 

MANDY STURMFELZ 

LESLIE STURTEVANT 

BRADFORD STUTTS 

LAQUINIAS SUBER 

SUZANNE SUDDETH 

JASON SUGGS 

TRAVIS SUGGS 

LORI SUIT 

AIMEE SULLIVAN 

NYOKA SULLTVAN 

MARY SULZEN 
STEWART SUMMERS 

JULIA SUMTER 

JENNY SUTHERLAND 

EMILY SWANGER 

TIFFANY SWEENEY 

HENRY MCCALL JR 

KIMBERLY SWINT 

JEFF SZKLENNIK 

CHRIS SZYARTO 

WESTON TABER 

JACQUELINE TALBERT 

MICHAEL TALBERT 

EMILY TALLON 

JOHNNY TAM 

GABOR TANALS 

KIMBERLY TANNER 

LIBERY TANNER 

AMY TARTERA 

JEAN TATE 
JENNIFER TATE 

JEAN TATER 

KIMBERLY TAWLBEE 

ALAN TAYLOR 

DIANA TAYLOR 

JAMES TAYLOR 

JOEL TAYLOR 

KIMBERLY TAYLOR 

UNDERGRADUATES 315 



lAYLOR - foUPS 



RAYMOND TAYLOR 

SCOTT TAYLOR 
DELORES TEAFORD 

KRISTY TEAGUE 

SHANNON TEAGUE 

CRISTIAN TEMPLES 

BRANDAN TEMPLETON 

HAWANYA A TERRY 

ALEXIS THEILLNG 

MELINDATHEILING 

RYAN THIGPEN 

TARA THIGPEN 

TRAGI THMASON 

BRIAN THOMAS 

BRYAN THOMAS 

DEREK THOMAS 

EMMANUEL THOMAS 

ERICA THOMAS 

JENNIFER THOMAS 

MEREDITH THOMAS 

ROBERT THOMAS 

STACIE THOMAS 
SUSAN E. THOMASON 

CRISTY THOMPSON 
EDWARD THOMPSON 
JAMES C.THOMPSON 

JASON THOMPSON 
JASON D. THOMPSON 

K A RI THOMPSON 

LILLY THOMPSON 

MICHAEL THOMPSON 

NATARSI lA Tl lOMPSON 

SANDRA THOMPSON 

SUSAN THOMPSON 

TRACY THOMPSON 

TROY THOMPSON 

HEATHER THOMSON 

KIMBERLY THOMSON 

RICHARD THORNAL 

MARGARET THRAILKILL 

BRYAN THRASHER 

TREY TIGGAN 

JAMES TILLMAN 
DANATIMMONS 
CRYSTAL TIMMS 
AMANDA TINKER 
RYAN TIOWELL 
AMYTISCHLER 
ANNATISDALE 

TODD TITUS 

ROIilN TOBIAS 

JILL lODD 

MERLDHI I TODD 

MICHAEL TODD 

RACHEL TODD 

JASON TOI 11. 

DHBRATOLSMA 

WILLIAM rOMI.INSON 

Kl-RRI roOLE 

JENNIFER TORRES 

KIMBF.RI.YTOSMA 

CI IRIS roue lisroNi; 

STEPI I EN TOUPS 



316 PORTRAITS 





|0WNSEN»- ll^AUGHN 



DEEDEE TOWNSEND 
AMANDA TRAVIS 
SALLY TRAYWICK 



SUSAN TRENERY 

RONALD TRESCOT JR 

CAROLYN TREXLER 



JON RUSSELL TREZONA 

ALAN TROTTER 

MELORA TROTTER 



BRADLEY TROUT 

JUDITH TRUE 
LISA TRUESDALE 



REBEKAH TRUESDALE 

ROBERT TRUESDALE 

HENRY TRUFAN 

PHILIP TRUSSELL 

CAROL TSE 
BRYSON TUCKER 
ANITRA TURNER 

LORI TURNER 
NICOLE TURNER 

PHIL TURNER 
VALENE TURNER 
FRANCES TUTTLE 

AMY TYLER 
MARK TYNDALL 

JOHNNY TZAFERIS 

JACQUIE ULREICH 

RENA UNGAR 

CHRISTOPHER USHER 

AMY VADEN EYNDEN 

EUGENE VAN 
JEANET VAN SCHAGEN 

CYNTHIA VANAARTRIJK 

KARI VANCE 

WILLIAM VANHOOK 

EMILY VANROYKE 

MARK VARAPI 

KELLY VARCHO 

VINCENT VAREEN 

ASHLEY VARN 

BRETT VARNER 

JASON VAUGHAN 

MARY VAUGHAN 

ROBERT A. VAUGHAN 

WILLIAM VAUGHAN 

AMY VAUGHN 

UNDERGRADUATES 317 



KuGHN-H^LUNGTON 



MICHAEL VAUGHN 

CLAIRE VAUGHTERS 

JENNIFER VAUHAN 

JEANETTE VEACH 

CASEY VENTERS 

ASHLEY VERNON 

EMILY VESTAL 

LORA VESTAL 

MEREDITH VEY 

HEATHER VILLEPONTEAUX 

JOSEPH VINARSKI 

GORDON VINCENT 

MARNI VINCENT 
DANNY VIPPERMAN 

MATTHEW VISSAGE 

JENNIFER VOGEL 

BRETT VOTAVA 

MERRITT WAGONER 

STEPHANIE WAITES 

PAIGE WALDROP 

EDWARD WALKER 

HEATHER WALKER 

JOHN WALKER 

RYAN WALKER 

KEMP WALL 

DAVID WALLWORK 

SHAWNA WALTERS 

MICHAEL WALZAK 

JAY WANSTED 

BRUCE WARD 

MEREDITH J. WARD 

STEVEN WARD 

JORDAN WARLICK 

MEREDITH WARREN 

AYESHA WASHINGTON 

KRISTA WASHINGTON 

LASHONDRA WASHINGTON 

ERIN WATERS 

ERIN WATKINS 

SI lEA WATKINS 

DAVID WATROUS 

ALEXANDER WATSON 

JANA WATSON 
JENNIFER WATSON 

JOI IN WATSON 

LASI I AWN WATSON 

MELISSA WATSON 

SUSAN WATSON 

MARK WFADFR 

MARY WEATIIERLY 
CAROLINE WEATHERS 
STEPIIANIi: WIIATIII'RS 

jAY wi;avlr 
brucie weavil 
hi:atiii:r wi:bb 

J. MARK WI;BB 

TIFFANY WEBER 

WILLIAM WI:DGE 

ANGELA WiTiKS 

KEVIN WEEKS 

IMTFR WEIIR 

MAI r Wi'lR 

I'AIRK K Wl'LLINGTON 

318 PORTRAITS 





DAVID WELLS 
NELLY WELSCH 

LEE WELSH 
TARA WENNER 
JUSTIN WERNER 

STACY WERTS 
COURTNEY WEST 

ROBIN WEST 

STEPHEN WEST 

RYAN WESTBERRY 

JAMIE WESTNEDGE 

WILLOUGHBY WHALEY 

JEFF WHEELER 

REBECCA WHEELER 

TIM WHISONANT 

DARCY WHITACRE 

ADAM WHITE 

ANDREA WHITE 

ANGELA WHITE 

BENJAMIN WHITE 

CARLO WHITE 

CHANTE WHITE 

CHRISTOPHER WHITE 

CRAIG WHITE 



DAVID PARKS WHITE 
JEREMY WHITE 
KRISTEN WHITE 



MARTIN WHITE 

SCOTT WHITE 

SHELLEY WHITE 



SUSAN WHITE 

TERRI WHITE 

JENNIFER WHITEAKER 



CHRISTOPHER WHITEHURST 

HOLLY WHITELEY 

ZANE WHITELEY 

BENJAMIN WHITENER 

JENNIFER WHITENIGHT 

ADAM WHITFIELD 
KIMBERLY WHITLOCK 

WENDY WHITLOCK 

CLAUDIA WHITMIRE 

ANDREW WHITMORE 

MARK WIELAND 

JAMES WIGGINS 

EMILY WIGHT 

JILL WILBANKS 

UNDERGRADUATES 319 



RniBER- Mngfield 



KATHLENA WILBER 

KIMBERLY WILBERT 

ASHLEY WILES 

DAVID WILEY 

HEATHER WILEY 

MARGARET WILKENS 

MELISSA WILKES 

MICHAEL C. WILKINSON 

REBECCA WILKINSON 

MATTHEW WILKS 

RYAN WILKS 

MICAH WILLBRAND 

ALLYSON WILLIAMS 

ANTHONY WILLIAMS 

BRADLEY WILLIAMS 

BRIAN WILLIAMS 

BROOKS WILLIAMS 

GUY WILLIAMS 

JASON WILLIAMS 

JENNIFER WILLIAMS 

KEVIN WILLIAMS 

MERVIN WILLIAMS 
PEACHES WILLIAMS 

RAY WILLIAMS 

SHAYLA WILLIAMS 

STACIE WILLIAMS 

VENT WILLIAMS 

TONYA WILLIAMSON 

VICKI WILLIS 

WENDY WILLIS 

WILLIAM WILLIS 

MARKWILLMAN 

RICHARD WILMOTH 

CHRISTOPl IHR WILSON 

EMILY WILSON 

ERICA WILSON 

JASON WILSON 

LAUREN WILSON 



LISA WILSON 
REBECCA WILSON 
KHI5ECCA WILSON 



RICHARD WILSON 
JENNIFER WIMMFR 
JOANNA WIMMFR 



WI;NDY WINDSOR 

IRirP WINCiARD 

MAUREEN WINGI'IFLD 



320 PORTRAITS 





DONNY WINKLER 

REBECCA WINN 

VALERIE WINNINGHAM 

TODD WINSKI 

JOSH WISE 
WILLIAM WISE 
JACKIE WISLER 

ANDREA WITHERS 

JAMES WOLF 

TODD WOLFF 

WALTER WOOD 

JENNIFER WOODALL 

CHRISTOPHER WOODS 

JENNIFER D. WOODS 

JOHN WOODS 
MARCUS WOODS 

TIM WOODS 

JOHN WORKMAN 

ANN WOZNIAK 

AMANDA WRIGHT 

ERIC WRIGHT 

JAMES WRIGHT 

JENNIFER WRIGHT 

KRISTI WRIGHT 

ROB WRIGHT 

ZACH WRIGHT 

JILL WUETHRICH 

MATT WURST 

MELISSA WUTSCH 

JONATHAN WYANT 

KEELY WYATT 

DEREK WYCHE 

MADISON B. WYCHE IV 

WILLIAM WYLIE 

JOHN WYNNE 

CHRISTINA YAMBAO 

CHARLES YARBER 

CLINT YARBOROUGH 

SUMMER YEARGIN 

JOE YEN 

TIMOTHY YODER 

AMY YONCE 

DAVID YONCE 

RYAN YORK 

GRANT L. YOUNG 

JEFFREY YOUNG 

JENNIFER YOUNG 

LAURA YOUNG 

THOMAS YOUNG 

WILL YOUNG 

MARY CAROL YOUNGINER 

EDWARD ZELASKO 

DENNIS ZELENIK 

JENNIFER ZIER 



i/S(^ 



UNDERGRADUATES 321 




322 I'OKTkAllS 







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Larry Lee 





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330(.ALLERY 




■^ 




ABBOTT. JULIE: 236 
ABELL.JESS: 276 
ABERCROMBIE. BEN: 276 
ABERNATHY. DANA: 236 
ABLE.TANGIE: 236 
ABRAMS. GEORGE: 236 
ABRAMS. JAMES: 276 
ABSTANCE. CHARITY: 236 
ACADEMIC PROBATION: 88 
ACADEMICS: 64 
ACCOUNTING CLUB: 201 
ACKERMAN. AMANDA: 156 
ACKERMANN, CHRISTOPHER: 
276 

ADACHl.KUMI: 205,221 
ADAIR. STEFANIE: 219 
ADAMS. AMY LAUREN: 236 
ADAMS. CHRISTOPHER: 236 
ADAMS. FRANK: 206, 276 
ADAMS. JASON: 276 
ADAMS. JENNIFER: 221.236 
ADAMS. JESSICA: 276 
ADAMS, NATHAN: 236 
ADAMS, PAULA: 276 
ADAMS, RITA: 276 
ADAMS, SCOTT: 276 
ADAMS. SUSAN: 162,276 
ADDISON. JANET: 144.276 
ADDl.SON. KRLSTYE: 236 
ADDISON. KRISTYE: 218 
ADDY.SFACEY: 236 
ADE. MELISSA: 166,276 
ADKINS. HEATHER: 236 
AIRICAN AMERICAN FF.STIVAL: 
40 

ACiRICULTURAL ECONOMICS 
(J.UB: 202 
A(iRICULTURE: 68 
AHL.AMY 236 

aiiman.ju.stin: 276 
aiin.jorin; 276 
a1i:l1.0,siacy 236 
aiki:n,ji;nnii-i:r: 169 

AlKIXLORI: KiO 
AIKIIX)C1,UB: 213 
AIRrORCI'.ROIC: «). 196 
AIR I'ORCE ROTC CADRIv: 197 
AirKlvN.JIvN: 168 
AIION, lJJ/AMi:ni: 2.36 
AKI'RS.AIMEH: 160,276 
ALHIJ^.MIKI-:: 1.58 
Al Hlkl.HRYAN: 170 
ALIJIXLSON.JENNJi-ER: 162, 194. 
2M) 

ALDI-.HOL, AMANDA: 276 
ALDRI-D.EU/ABETII: 276 
ALDRIIXil .ALLISON: 144.276 



ALEX^ANDER, .ANDREW: 1 76. 276 
ALEXANDER. CHUCK: 195 
ALEXANDER. DREW: 276 
ALEXANDER. JEN'NIFER: 144 
ALEXANDER. JONATHAN: 276 
ALEXANDER. RON: 203 
ALFORD. NEILL: 236 
ALKINS. BRETT: 176 
ALLEN, ASHLEY: 236 
ALLEN. BRIAN: 276 
ALLEN. CAROLYN: 276 
ALLEN. CYNTHL\: 236 
ALLEN. ELIZABETH: 276 
ALLEN, ERIK.-\: 276 
ALLEN, GREGORY 236 
ALLEN. LESLIE: 276 
ALLEN. MARGARET: 156 
ALLEN, THOMAS: 276 
ALLEN. TODD: 276 
ALLEROT MELANIE: 209. 276 
ALLISON. TRICIA: 276 
ALOWAY HEATHER: 236 
ALPHA CHI OMEGA: 142 
ALPHA DELTA PI: 144 
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA: 146 
ALPHA GAMMA RHO: 190 
ALPHA PHI ALPHA: 148 
ALPHA PHI MU: 221 
ALPHA TAU OMEGA; 154 
ALRED, DUSTIN: 184 
ALSTON. VALARIE: 276 
ALSTROM, ERIC: 203. 236 
ALTHAFF, KEVIN: 276 
ALTMAN.TY: 221.236 
ALWEIRE, KEVIN: 170 
AMASON, CHRISTOPHER: 276 
AMERICAN CERAMIC SOCIETY 
2(X) 

AMERICAN MARKETING 
A.S.SCK'IATION: 201 
AMES, CHRISTI: 276 
AMES, SEAN: 276 
AMICK.CHAD: 186,236 
AMOROSL. ADAM: 186 
AMOROSE.AD()M: 276 
AMSBARY WAYNi;: 2.36 
ANA.S.MERAJ: 276 
ANASTASIA, JASON: 236 
AN1)I:RSI;N.SII1 Rl: IM,276 
ANDl R.SON, ASl ILl.lCiH; 182, 276 
ANDERSON, DANA: 276 
ANI)I;RS0N, DAVi;: 236 
ANDl :R,S( )N, 1 )l -N A: 1 62. 1 63, 236 
ANDI;R,S()N,I)I1I:1LA: 236 
ANI)i:RS{)N.(ii;{)R(;i;: 2.36 
ANl)l'.R.S(3N,(ii;RALD; 276 
ANDI:R.S0N, HILLARY 237 
ANI)I;RS()N,JI'IIRI-;Y: 276 
ANDl .R.SON, JIM: 276 

ani)i;r.s()n,jijlii;: 144 

ANDI-RSON. KARI;N: 160.276 
ANDl -K.SON.K All:: 168,276 
ANDI'R.SON, KRI.STIN: 208.223. 
237 
ANI)I:R.S0N,MARK; 2M 



ANDERSON. OTTO: 154 
ANDERSON. R0N.4LD: 277 
ANDERSON. SHEILA: 166, 167 
ANDERSON, TIFEA.NY: 168, 277 
ANDREN. HILLARY 66 
ANDREWS. MICHAEL: 237 
ANDREWS. STAGEY: 277 
ANDREWS. TONDA: 182,277 
ANDRY ERIC: 277 
ANGELL. BRLSuN: 237 
ANGELOU. MAYA: 40 
ANGEVINE.TIM: 43 
ANIGAULT LOUIS M.: 301 
ANKNEY JAMIE: 144.277 
ANKUTA. ALLISON: 1 50. 203 
ANNETT.AIMIE: 150 
ANNIS. LESLEY 182.277 
ANTHONY ANNE MARIE: 144.145 
ANTHONY. BECKY: 160. 161. 237 
ANTHONY CARRIE: 146. 277 
ANTHONY. MARK: 277 
ANTHONY ROB: 19! 
ANTON. ROSANNE: 277 
ANTONELLI. MICHAEL: 177.237 
ANTONIO. PATRICK: 277 
ARANT. RUSSELL: 277 
ARCHAMBAULT.TODD: 277 
ARCHITECTURE: 66 
ARMBRUSTER,AMY 156, 157, 198, 
237 

ARMnELD,AMY 277 
ARMCX^IDA, LORI: 277 
ARMOND, MICHELLE: 209 
ARMSTRONG, ERIC: 221 
ARNOLD, FRANK: 277 
ARNOLD, JULIE: 163,277 
ARNOLD. MICHELLE: 162. 237 
ARNOLD. RUSTY 277 
ARRINGTON, JENNIFER: 237 
ARROWOOD. .lOHN: 237 
ARVAI. STEPHANIE: 277 
ASARO, CHRISTINA: 277 
ASBIl 1,. R()IM:RT: 277 
ASHE, VALERIE: 150, 151.2.37 
ASHLEY MONICA: 219 
ASHl I:YSC()1T: 277 
ASIIWORHI.S.ARAH: 277 

askew, chad: 277 
aspiras.r()dni:y ix6 

ATEN,1X)M; 186 
ATKINS, ALLISON: 237 
ATKINS. DAWN: l.SO 
AIKINS.JIXSICA: 277 
AIKINS, MCTILDEN: 277 
ATKINS. lODl): 277 
ATKINSON. CORIV: 168 
ATKINSON. IJ,I/.ABI:TH: 277 

atkinson. page: 277 
atkinson, paige: 168 
atkin.s()n,wi:ndy 277 
attaway david: 219 
aujero. anthony: 205 
aultmisti: 142, 143 

AURON. RYAN: 2.^7 
AUSTCiLN.AMYLYN: 277 



AUSTIN, DINA: 237 
AUSTIN, NOELLE: 277 
AUSTIN, REBECCA: 277 
AUTRE Y NELL: 166,167.237 
AVERY BETH: 162,237 
AVERY BUDD\': 176 
AVERYTON^A: 237 
AYER,.-\NNALORIE: 144 
AYERS, NATALIE: 162,237 
AYERS. ROBERTA: 209. 277 



t; 



B.AASTRVR LUZ: 277 
BABB. ELIZABETH: 277 
BACHMANN, DAVID: 203,277 
B.ACON. ALEXIS: 168,169 
B.ADER, CHRIS: 142 
BADER, CHRISTINA: 277 
B.AGLEY JASON: 277 
BAGWELL, B.-\RRETT: 277 
BAGWELL, LAURA: 166,167,237 
BAGWELL, MELISSA: 277 
BAGWELL, STEVEN: 237 
BAHAM, KRISTEN: 166 
BAll.lA.ANn': 166 
BAlLi:^, APRIL: 277 
BAILEY DEBBIE: 237 
BAILHY GINA: 237 
BA1LE^■,J.'\.S0N: 277 
BAILEY KIMBERLY 277 
BAILIA. M()NI(\\: 182 
BAILED, ROBERT: 203, 237 
BAILEY ROSA: 220 
BAll lA. S\RAB1:TH: 14.\223 
BA11J.^.S.\RA1I: 237 
BAILI-:Y SHARON: IWx 167,203. 
237 

BAILEY SHLLIA: 100.277 
BAILY ELLEN: 142 
BAin.SARAllBl-TH: 14-4 
BA1N..I()I1AN.\A: 277 
BAIR.NADIJ-N: 2.^7 
BAKA. M1:R1;DTTH: 160 
BAK1;R..11;NNA; 277 
BAKER. KI-:MP1;R: 277 
BAKI R. KRI.STT;N: 277 
BAKER, .SCO TL 144. 145 
BAKI;R. TRAVIS: 277 
BAKI R.WA^I AND R.: 277 
BALABAN,()/yji;: 184 
BALADTSADIKA: 2.^7 
BAICOMT.AMY: I6(i. 167 
BALDWIN. Al'K 11.: 277 
BALDWIN. GI:RRY 1.58 
BALDWIN. SHANNON: 2.37 



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334 INDIX 



BALLANTINE, EDAN: 238 
BALLARD, ASHLEY: 277 
BALLENGER, CHANDRA: 238 
BALLENGER, JENNIFER: 277 
BALLENGER, NAOMI: 277 
BALLENGER, YUTASH^: 277 
BALLENTINE, KATHERINE: 277 
BALLEW, JASON: 277 
BALSEROmE: 238 
BALTCELL, BECKY: 168 
BAMBERG, CYNTHIA: 238 
BANAM,ERIC: 277 
BANASIEWILZ, BRENT: 277 
BANGARD, JENNIFER: 156 
BANKS, JASON: 277 
BANKS, JOSEPH: 238 
BANKS, SHANNON: 156,157,222, 
238 

BANNISTER, SARAH: 277 
BANTA, CRAIG: 238 
BARANOWSKI, ANDREA: 200,278 
BARBARY ELIZABETH: 146 
BARBER, CHARLIE: 176 
BARBER, DAVID: 176 
BARBERRY BRIAN: 278 
BARBERY JAMIE: 278 
BARDELLI, JACKIE: 166 
BARETT, KATE: 113 
BARETrE,JAN: 107 
BARGATZE. DAVID: 278 
BARGER, GEORGE: 176,238 
BARIOU, CRAIG: 278 
BARKER, BRETT: 278 
BARKER, ROBIN: 150 
BARLETT, KIMBERLY: 278 
BARNETTE, STEPHANIE: 278 
BARNOSKY STEPHANIE: 278 
BARON, ALEXIS: 278 
BARR,TERRENCE: 278 
BARRE, BLAIRE: 168 
BARRETT, TODD: 278 
BARRS, LYNETFE: 144 
BARRY GRETCHEN: 164,278 
BARTHELEMY LARRY: 195 
BARTLESS, BECCA: 166,167 
BARTLESS, FREDDIA: 166,167,238 
BARTLESS, REBECCA: 278 
BARTON, SCOTT: 238 
BARTON, STACY: 238 
BARTONE, JANE: 160 
BARTSCH, HEIDI: 166,167,238 
BASEBALL: 100 
BASKETBALL: 134 
BATCHELDOR, AMY: 156,278 
BATCHELOR, JOHN: 278 
BATES, DAVID: 221 
BAUER, CHRIS: 223 
BAUKMAN, ROBERT: 238 
BAUMHART, CARA: 160 
BAUR, MARC: 278 
SAVER, EVE: 238 
BAXLEYRICK: 278 
BAYER, LEIGH: 160,161,278 
BAYNE,AMY 278 
BAYS, ALLISON: 238 



BAYS, MICHAEL: 278 
BAYSDEN, CARA: 278 
BAYSDEN, ROBERT 238 
BEAK, TODD: 278 
BEALS, ANGELA: 278 
BEAM, DAVID: 191 
BEAM, JENNIFER: 278 
BEAM, KIP: 190 
BEAMBUARD, DAVE): 278 
BEAN,TARA: 160,161,238 
BEARD, CHARLOTTE: 156 
BEARD, JAME: 170 
BEARD, LESLE: 278 
BEARDEN, WALLACE: 182.278 
BEARO, CHRISTOPHER: 238 
BEARSCH, CASEY: 177 
BEARSCH, FREDIRICK: 278 
BEASE. MELINDA: 278 
BEASLEY ELIZABETH: 238 
BEATTY,NELL: 195,278 
BEAUDREAU, MICHAEL: 278 
BEAUFORT CECEIA: 278 
BECHTEL, MATT: 152,153 
BECK, ELIZABETH: 278 
BECK, ERNEST 209, 278 
BECKHAM, CHESA: 238 
BECKHAM, SUSAN: 8, 11, 156, 157. 
238 

BECKNELUJOE: 170 
BEDDINGFELD,JARROD: 278 
BEDELL, COURTENAY: 278 
BEEBE,L1SA: 150 
BEESON.JAY 170 
BEHUNIAK, JILL: 201,238 
BEIDLER, DAVE: 278 
BELIN, TONYA: 238 
BELL. ANDREA: 168.278 
BELL. CHRISTINE M.: 278 



BELUINGRID: 278 
BELL, JASON: 158 
BELLAMY ETHAN: 212 
BELLUM, KAREN: 206, 238 
BELLUM, LAURA: 278 
BELTON, DEERE: 238 
BELTON,JOEL: 278 
BENDE, ANDRAS: 184 
BENDER, ERIC: 158 
BENDER, MARSHA: 278 
BENDETTO, JAIME: 278 
BENEDICT BECKI: 278 
BENEDICT LAURA: 218 
BENHAM.ADAM: 238 
BEMDICT BECKY: 144 
BENJAMIN. MARK: 148.238 
BENNETT, MARGE: 168 
BENNETT, MARY ELIZABETH: 
150 

BENSON, CHAD: 152 
BENSON, MICHAEL: 278 
BENSON, PAUL H. JR.: 83 
BERDES.GRET 278 
BERES. MATTHEW: 278 
BERG, HOLLY: 160,161 
BERG. RICH: 180 
BERGERON. JASON: 195 
BERHEMEYER, LINDA: 238 
BERKOWTTZ.TAMAR: 238 
BERLEY MICHAEL: 238 
BERNSTEIN. BRYAN: 278 
BERRY ANGELA: 278 
BERRY. ANGE: 37 
BERRY CATHERINE D.: 239 
BERRY DAYAN: 278 
BERRY KATHY: 156 
BERRY TARA: 278 
BERRY WILLIAM: 239 



BERY HOLLY 239 
BESKE, SHANNON: 239 
BESSETTE, HEATHER: 219, 278 
BEST MELISSA: 239 
BESTAL,LORA: 182 
BETTS.ANN: 239 
BETTS, DAN: 239 
BETTWY NICOLE: 278 
BEUCHEL, DANEL: 278 
BHARDE,AMAN: 239 
BHARDE, IRFAN: 239 
BHARGAVA, HANS: 278 
BICKLEYJOEL: 190,239 
BICKLEYREX: 158 
BEHL. BRIAN: 239 
BEN. KATHY: 205, 278 
BENVENUE, RACHEL: 150,278 
BIGBY NANCY ASBURY: 278 
BIGGER, KAYNE: 278 
BIGGERSTAFF, SHANA: 239 
BEBY SHANNON: 278 
BELIAN.ANN: 162 
BELINGS. CHRISTANA: 279 
BELOY SHANNON: 144 
BETON, ASHLEY 142 
BINDER, SUSE: 144,239 
BINGHAM, GEORGE: 239 
BINGHAM, JAME: 279 
BINKLEY KETTH: 239 
BINNICHER. MARVIN: 279 
BIOCHEMISTRY CLUB: 202 
BIRCH, JULE: 279 
BISBEEIVAN: 208 
BISEASE, BEL: 43 
BISHOR DEANNE: 239 
BISHOP ENNE: 168 
BISHOP EREMY: 279 
BISHOP MATT: 279 



Origin of Students 




INDEX 335 



BIZZELL. LORl: 279 
BIZZELL. REBECCA: 239 
BLACK. GERALD: 239 
BLACK. JOHN: 279 
BLACK. JUDITH: 279 
BLACK. KI.VIBERLY: 160.279 
BLACK. LISA: 279 
BLACK. .VIELANIE: 162.239 
BLACK. SCOTT: 154 
BLACK. WENDY: 162.279 
BLACK. WILL: 152 
BLACKFORD. MEGAN: 279 
BLACK.MON. ANSELLE: 144,279 
BLACKMON, ASHLEY: 279 
BLACKSHIRE. SHERI: 162.239 
BLACK.STON. CHAD: 279 
BLACKWELL. KRISTIN: 239 
BLACKWOOD. ROBINSON: 279 
BLAIR. AIMEE: 144,145 
BLAIR. JEREMY: 279 
BLAIS. MELISSA: 239 
BLAKE. HEIDI: 222 
BLAKE. KATHERYN: 279 
BLAKELEY MICHAEL: 279 
BLAKELY SHANNON: 2.39 
BLAKENEYBOB: 180 
BLANCO. MITCHELL: 239 
BLAND. CHAUNTEL: 279 
BLAND, FRANK: 279 
BLANDING. MICHAEL: 170 
BLANKENSHIR DEBORAH: 279 
BLEDSOE. GAYLE: 204, 239 
BLEVINS. TIFTANY: 203, 279 
HIGBY NANCY 182 
BL(JCK. F"RED: 279 
iil.()MMi;L. JAMES: 279 
HI.OMMI-.LMATT: 209 
iiL(JMMI-.LL,MATT: 219 
HLUCAS, KIM: 219 
BLUF.KEY 222 
BOATWRKJHT JENNIFER: 279 
B()BSrFRINTIN(iPRi:SS: 96 
BOCHINNO. KRI.STEN: 168 
BfX'K, RYAN: 279 
lUXJGS, MFLIS.SA: 142,2.^9 
IKXJGS., MELISSA: 143 
liOIIACHIC.AUDRIiY 162, 163,279 
B0INI:AU, LAURA: 198 
BOLAND, KRI.STI: 2.39 
HOLDING, MEGAN: 279 
BOI.DINCi, SUZANNE: 182 
HOLIN, ALLISON: 2.39 
I50LINGI;K,J0HN: L52 
HOLLACKI.K, BRi.'IT; 239 
BOLLINGER, BETH: 279 
HOI .TON, DAVID: 152 
HOI.IONJOIIN: l'X),279 
BOND, C.RYAN: 279 
BOND.I-MILY 182,279 
HONNF'IT.I.UKi;: 2.^9 
HONTI-MI'O.lvi.LlvN: 142, 143,240 
IUX)KIIARr, PAIKICIA: 279 
lUXini.JDI.IANNi;: \(y(\ 167,279 

h(X)/i;r,mi(iiijj.i:: 1.50,279 

H(K)/i;K,K()Ni)A: 20*J. 279 



BORBES. CATHEY 168 
BORENT)ER. TRACY: 279 
BORGERT DEREK: 279 
BORG.M.A.NN. JOSEPH: 279 
BORRAS. CELESTE: 240 
BORWN. KELLY: 168 
BOSM\N. ERIC: 240 
BOSTIC. ERNEST 279 
BOSTIC. SUSAN: 220 
BOTTENSEK. JENNETTE: 195.240 
BOUBETTE, STEPHANIE: 151 
BOUGHMAN. ERNIE: 240 
BOUKNIGHT JANTT 240 
BOUVETTE. STEPHANIE: 150.240 
BOVA. JENNY: 144 
BOVA. RAMSEY 144,279 
BOWDEN. BOBBY 120 
BOWEN. HEIDI: 162,163,240 
BOWER. REBECCAH: 279 
BOWERS. KESTY: 279 
BOWERS. MATTHEW: 279 
BOWERS. PA.M: 279 
BOWIE. BETH: 150,280 
BOWIE, JENNIFER: 1 50, 1 5 1 . 24( ) 
BOWIE. MELISSA: 1M.280 
BOWMAN. JASON: 280 
BOWYER. JEFFREY: 240 
BOWYER. SHANNON: 280 
BOYCE. ALLISON: 240 
BOYD. AMY: 146 
BOYD. BERT 152 
BOYD. DAVID: 280 
BOYD. KATHLEEN: 280 
BOYD. KIM: 164 
BOYKIN. JOSEPH: 240 
BOYLES..SAM; 218 
BOYSEN.JEN: 168 
BOZARD, BRENTON: 1 70, 2 1 2, 222 
BOZARD. ERIC: 280 
BOZARD JAMES: 240 
BOZARD, JENNIFER: 194. 224. 280 
BOZARD. KRI.STI: 280 
BRABHAM, STEPHANIE: 150, 280 
BRADFORD. GABRIEL: 280 
BRADIORD.JOIIN; 174 
BRADLEY CHRLSTY: 280 
BRADLEY DAN: 177 
BRADLEY ELiZABI Til: 144, 145, 
240 

BRADLI-YIIFRBERT 240 
BRADI.I'YKIRK: 280 
BRADLEY KYLE: 280 
BRADI.I'YSTFPIIANIF.: 240 
HRADLlYSriJ'HI'N: 280 
BRADNER.CiRAHAM: 176 
BRADY Ji;NNII-i;R: 142 
BRAMI„IJJ/ABI ril: 280 
BRANDi;, RIS: 150 
BRANDON. JINNIIIJ^: 280 
BRANDT MICH AIJ.: 280 
BRANDT. MIKi;: 186 
BRANDYBURG, MIKE: 280 
BRANN1;N.MARK: 280 
BRANN()N,JAY \^X) 
BRANNON, JERRY 240 



BR.ANTLEY KRISTI: 280 
BR.ASS. TYSON: 240 
BRATCHER. THOMAS: 1 76, 280 
BRAVO. OM.AR: 280 
BR.AY JENNIFER: 280 
BRAYBOY BRANDI: 280 
BRECHKO. JENNIFER: 280 
BRELAND. AMANDA: 240 
BRELAND. JAMES: 280 
BRELAND. ROBERT 240 
BRETTNER. STACY 280 
BREWER. GARRY: 240 
BREWER. LEE: 166 
BREWER. MARC: 170 
BREWER. MIND Y: 182 
BREWER. WAYNE: 191 
BRL\N, STORCK: 240 
BRICE. MICHAEL: 280 
BRIDGE. DANA: 280 
BRIDGES. KATHRYN: 162.240 
BRIDGMON. CHARLIE: 280 
BRIENTON. MIKE: 152 
BRIERLY REGINA: 219 
BRIGGS. ANGELA: 280 
BRIGGS. TERESA: 207. 208. 240 
BRIGHT WES: 280 
BRIGMAN. REBECCA: 280 
BRINK. MOLLY: 280 
BRINKER. MIKE: 152 
BRISON. CURTIS: 152, 153. 199 
BRITTON. BUBBA: 212 
BRITTON. DIXIE: 240 
BROADUS. JOSEPH: 240 
BROADWAY DUSTY 160.16! 
BRCX^K. ASHLEY 280 
BRCXK.TINA: 280 
BROCKENFELT G. ERIC: 280 
BROCKM AN. CHRISTY 1.50.280 
BR(XK WELL, JEFF: 280 
BRODIE. JAMES: 240 
BR(X)KS. CASEY 280 
BR(X)KS. CHARLES: 280 
BRtX)KS. HAL: 280 
BROOKS. KELVIN: 148 
BROOKS. PATRICK: 207 
BR(X)KS. SHI:RR> : 240 

brcx)mf;,cf;cilf:: 144 
br(x)me,chip: 186 
brosnan,rob: 195 
bross. jeanne: 280 
brouckson.tom: 195 
broucksou, thomas: 280 
brougiiton. darlene: 280 

BR()WI)|;R.ANI)RI:W: 280 
BROWN, BRAD; 180 
BROWN, CRAIG: 221 
BROWN, DAVID: 280 
BROWN. I)I;RRICK: 152 
BROWN. |;RIK; 2S() 
BROWN. (;iNA: 142. 14 v K.S. 1(.9. 
222,240 

BROWN.GRICORY 240 
BROWN, HOLLY 144,280 
BROWN, JEFF': 222 
BROWN.IOSIIUA: 280 



BROWN. KELL\'; 2S() 
BROWN. KEVIN: 174. 175, 186. 
BROWTNI. KIRK: 22.3.241 
BROW N. LATONIA: 241 
BROWN.LATONYA: 241 
BROWN. LAWTON: 148 
BROWN. MAR1.\N: 280 
BROWN.M^RK: 280 
BROW^, MELISSA: 156 
BROWN. MELYSSA: 280 
BROWN. MICHAEL: 280 
BROWN. MIKE: 2(X) 
BROWN. NAKESHA: 280 
BROWN. NATALIE: 203. 280 
BROWN. NOELLE: 280 
BROWN. PAUL: 280 
BROWN. RENA: 281 
BR0WT4. RICHARD: 281 
BROWN. RUSSELL: 281 
BROWN. SHAMIKA: 281 
BROWN. TRAGI: 142,14.3.241 
BROWN. WENDY 281 
BROWN. WILLIAM L.: 281 
BRUARTON. MICHELLE: 1.50 
BRUCE. JAMES E.: 241 
BRUCE. MIKE: 281 
BRUCE. TRAVIS: 281 
BRUCKER. K..\THRYN: 281 
BRUIN. JOD^' DE: 286 
BRUMBACK. BEVERLY 241 
BRUNETTE, KIM: 281 
BRUNSIDE. LORl: 2(W 
BRUN.SON. BRANDI: 224. 28 1 
BRUNSON. JAMES: 281 
BRYAN, ADAM LER AY: 1 52 
BRYAN, HEATHER: 241 
BRYAN, JAMES: 241 
BRYANT JOSHUA: 281 
BRYANT LORA: 142. 143 
BRYANT SUSAN: 241 
BRYANT TRAVIS: 281 
BRYANT WADE H.: 281 
BRY.SON. ASHLF;^': 281 
BRYSON. KIMBl-RLY 1M.281 
BRISON. LIAVANDOSKl: 148 
BUCCIERO. PAUL: 152 
BUCETI, JAIME: 281 
BUCHANAN. BLAKi:: 184,281 
BUCHANAN, MEREDITH: 281 
BUCHANAN. .STACY 1.56 
BUCKNER. LINDSAY 144 
BUCKNI'R.LIN.SAY: 281 
BUCKNI;R. MIRlJ^mi: 1.50 
BUCKNER. Ml RTDI 111 K.: 281 
BUDD.AMY 168,281 
BUDD.ANNA: 281 
BUI)l)i;.IRi;i): 2SI 

iu!i:iii.i;r.wai)i:: 24i 

BUII lll-R.WADI- 152 
BUII.lJ.l.lor: 281 
BUFORD.S'IAN: \'K).24\ 
BUII . rilOMAS: 281 
BUKOVny. BRIAN; 281 
BUI.DANGIII. KADRI: 219 
HUI.DANLI. KADRI; 241 



2» 



.336 l\l)IX 



'■t 



BULLARD, AARON: 281 
BULMON. MATT: 241 
BUMGARNER. BRANDY: 281 
BUNCH. KAREN D.: 281 
BUND Y. ROBERT: 281 
BUNN, ELIZABETH: 241 
BUNTE. SARAH: 160.281 
BURDEN. JASON: 180.281 
BURDETTE. JULIE: 241 
BURDETTE. MANDI: 146.281 
BURDETTE. ROBERT 281 
BUREL.TAMARA: 241 
BURGESS. JOEL: 241 
BURGESS. KIMBERLY: 241 
BURGESS. SUSAN: 241 
BURGTORE.JILL: 144.145 
BURKE. JENNIFER: 281 
BURKE. JENNY: 146 
BURKE. JESSICA: 281 
BURKE. KRISTIE: 241 
BURKE. RICHIE: 241 
BURKE. RYAN: 176 
BURKE. SHAWN: 281 
BURKE. SHEILA: 281 
BURKE. TARA: 160,281 
BURNETT. AMANDA: 281 
BURNETT. LIZZIE: 142 
BURNETTE.ASHLIE: 156 
BURNS. BRIDGETT: 281 
BURNS. CHRISTOPHER: 281 
BURNS. DIANNE: 281 
BURNS. MICHAEL: 281 
BURNS. MIKE: 195 
BURNSIDE. LORI: 282 
BURR.KRLSTI: 282 
BURROUGHS. MARIA: 282 
BURROUGHS. MARYBETH: 160 
BURTIN. HATTIE: 241 
BURTNETT. JANET 144.282 
BURTON, ANDREW: 282 
BURTON, ANDY 282 
3URT0N. BARRY 241 
BURTON. BENJAMIN: 282 
BURTON. DONNA: 282 
BURTON. TAMMY 203,241 
3URUS, DAVID: 241 
BURWELL, JACK: 282 
BUSBY APRIL: 203,241 
3USCH, DANIEL: 221 
3USCH,J0Y 282 
BUSCH.TARA: 166,282 
3USHA. SHANNON: 282 
JUTLER, CINDY 241 
JUTI.ER, CLATOR: 195.241 
iUTLLR. MICHAEL: 241 
JUTLER. SHANIE: 282 
JUTREO, VALERIA: 282 
JUTTERRELD, CURTIS: 205, 221 
JUTTO.EVA: 166 
JUTTS, DAVID: 148 
iUTTS, JENNIFER: 282 
iUZHARDT .SCOTT: 282 
JYCROFT. KRISTEN: 164,282 
JYNUM, CHRIS: 282 
lYNUM. MARGARET: 282 



BYRD, MELANIE: 282 
BYRUM,MARGO: 160,161,241 




CACCIA, MICHAEL: 282 
CADET SAMANTHA: 282 
CADORNIGA, CHRISTINA: 205. 
209. 282 

CADORNIGA. CHRISTINE: 205 
CAGGIANO. JAMIE: 202 
CAGGIANO.JOSH: 282 
CAGLE. CASSIE: 282 
CAIN.CATINA: 147.242 
CAIN, GREGORY: 282 
CALDWELL. CLAY: 158.282 
CALDWELL. JAMES: 282 
CALDWELL. JIMMY: 194 
CALDWELL. PAT 177 
CALDWELL. RYAN: 154 
CALDWELL, SETH: 191 
CALHOUN. KENYA: 282 
CALHOUN. TREVOR: 152 
CALHOUN SOCIETY: 222 
CALLAHAN. JASON: 242 
CALLAHAN. KATRENA: 282 
CALLAHAN. KELLY: 144 
CALORE, JONATHAN: 282 
CALVERT HEATHER: 282 
CALVERT KANDI: 282 
CALVERT KATIE: 282 
CAMBELL.JON: 195 
CAMPBELL. ALYSHA: 282 
CAMPBELL, AMY: 156.282 
CAMPBELL. JEN: 220 
CAMPBELL. JENNIFER: 1 62. 242 
CAMPBELL. JOHN: 282 
CAMPBELL. MANDIE: 166.282 
CAMPBELL. MARTINA: 282 
CAMPBELL. MICHELLE: 282 
CAMPBELL, MISTY: 150.151.242 
CAMPBELL. SARAH: 282 
CAMPBELL, SHATEISHA: 282 
CAMPBELL. SUSAN: 282 
CAMPION, MEAGAN: 282 
CAMPUS LUTHERAN MINISTRY 
209 

CANADAY CHRIS: 191 
CANNON. CLAYTON: 282 
CANNON. DANNIE: 282 
CANNON. ERIN: 282 
CANNON. KELLY 156 
CANNON. MATT: 283 
CANTEYLIZ: 166 
C ANTE Y SAM: 156 
CANTRELL, JENNY: 1 82, 283 
CANTRELL.ROY 190 
CANTY, ROSALIND: 283 
CAPELETTI. MARLO: 144. 145. 212 
CAPPS, BRIAN: 184,283 



CAPUTO, PAUL: 242 
CARAWAY KIMBERLY: 182.242 
CARDARO, TERRY 209 
GARDEN, KELLY: 164,283 
CARDILLO.ADRIA: 242 
CARLAY SHANNON: 177 
CARLESTEN. CHRIS: 177 
CARLESTON. AMANDA: 1.56 
CARLING, JAMES: 242 
CARLINO, SARAH: 182,283 
CARLSON, AMY: 144 
CARLSON, ANTHANY: 283 
CARLSON, CRAIG: 283 
CARLSON, ELIZABETH: 283 
CARLSON, SCOTT: 283 
CARLTON, TRACY: 224,242 
CARMODYMATT: 158 
CARN.LEEANN: 242 
CARNES.AMY: 182.283 
CARNES, CASSANDRA: 283 
CARNES, JENNIFER: 182,283 
CARPENTER. CHAD: 152 
CARPENTER. SCOTT: 206 
CARR.DEVRIN: 283 
CARR. DONAVAN: 283 
CARR.TOMICA: 283 
CARROLL, CYNTHIA: 242 
CARROLL. JASON: 176 
CARROLL. STEPHEN: 242 
CARROLL. TINA: 194,242 
GARROS. GEORGE: 283 
CARSON. AMANDA: 283 
CARSON, DEBORAH: 283 
CARSON, ELIZABETH: 283 
CARSON, JENNIFER: 283 
CARSON. M ANDY 142 
CARTER. APRIL: 283 
CARTER, JAMES: 283 
CARTER JENNIFER: 283 
CARTER, JENNINE: 197 
CARTER, JOY 242 
CARTER, KEN: 207 
CARTER. MARY-KATHRYN: 242 
CARTER. MELISSA: 242 
CARTER. MISSY: 144,145 
CARTER, STAGEY: 283 
CARTER, STAGE: 242 
CARTLEGE, ROBERT 283 
CARVER, KRISTEN: 164.283 
CARVER. TRACE: 242 
CASA.JAKE: 283 
CASCONE. KERRI: 142 
CASE. JOHN: 242 
CASH. JAMES: 242 
CASH, JASON: 242 
CASQUE, JOEY: 170 
CASTAGNOLA. KELLY 219.283 
CASTEEL, CLAYTON: 242 
CASTLE, GARTH: 174 
CATAWESE, MICHAEL: 283 
CATHC ART CHARLOTTE: 166 
CATHCART CHRISTOPHER: 242 
CATHCARTJAYNE: 144.145 
GATHER, BRIAN: 283 
CATHEY.ANNE: 242 



CATHOLIC STUDENT 
AS.SOCIATION: 209 
CATHRAN, CASEY 283 
CATOE, COURTNEY 283 
CAUDILL, LISA: 209,283 
CAUGHMAN, JASON: 283 
CAUGHMAN, SCOTT: 180 
CAU.SEY JONATHAN: 180 
CAVALARIS,ALI: 156,283 
CAVANAGH. JENNIFER: 283 
CAVANAUGH.JENN: \M 
CAVE, BRIAN: 283 
CAVENDER, ANGEL: 1 50, 283 
CAWOOD. ASHLEY 283 
CAWTHON.AMY 162,283 
CEASE, MARIANNE: 166 
CECIL. NEAL: 144,283 
CEHANOVICH.ALEX: 283 
CENTRAL SPIRIT 8.219 
CENTURINO. TODD: 154 
CHADWELL, LESLE: 283 
CHAFER. REBEKAH: 283 
CHALUMARNI: 156,157 
CHALLEN, RICHARD: 242 
CHAMBERLAIN. EDWARD: 283 
CHAMBERLAIN. JEAN: 203.283 
CHAMBERLAIN, PAUL: 283 
CHAMBERLIN, KARI: 194.283 
CHAMBERS, GEOFF: 219 
CHAMBERS, GEOFFREY 283 
CHAMPION. JOHN: 242 
CHAN. JEFF: 283 
CHANCEYJOHN: 283 
CHANDLER. ADAM: 283 
CHANDLER. JOSH: 195 
CHAPLIN, EMEY: 283 
CHAPMAN. ANGE: 242 
CHAPMAN. ANSLEY: 242 
CHAPMAN. CORI: 283 
CHAPMAN, JAMES: 242 
CHAPMAN, JENNY: 142 
CHAPPELL. WHITNEY 150 
CHARLES. JENNIFER: 283 
CHARLES REEVES, JR.: 309 
CHARLES WERNER, m: 273 
CHARPIA, ANGEL: 283 
CHARRON. EEEEN: 166,167 
CHASSEREAU. MICHAEL: 190 
CHASTEEN, DAVID: 283 
CHATELER, CHRISTY: 166 
CHATFELD. VALERE: 160.283 
CHATMAN. EBONY: 283 
CHATNEUFF.EMMA: 283 
CHATNEUFF, MACY 195 
CHAU. CATHERINE: 283 
CHAVIS. JASON: 283 
CHAVIS.RYAN: 190 
CHEEK. JASON: 242 
CHEERLEADERS: 218 
CHEEZUM, CHARLES: 34 
CHELLIS, TIFFANY: 168 
CHENEY WELL\M: 284 
CHESLEY STEVE: 284 
CHESTNUT. CHRISTOPHER: 284 
CHETWOOD, HOLT: 180 

INDEX 337 



CHEUNG. C.ALVLN: 205 


CL-\MRLEE: 218.284 


COBB. LAURA: 284 


r 

COLTRANE. ROBERT E. JR: 284 ' vf 


CmPSI: 155 


CLANEY CHRISTOPHER: 243 


COBB. LAU-RIE: 168 


COLUMBUS. DEREK: 284 


CHICK. TIMOTHY: 284 


CLANTON.ASHIFY 144.218 


COBB. MELVIN: 284 


COLWELL. MICHAEL: 284 


CHIIDERS.ELIZABhlH: 150,151, 


CLANTON. CLAUT)INE: 162,243 


COBB. SHELLY 284 


COMMERCE .AND INDUSTRY: 70 


284 


CLAPPER. ALISSA: 162,163.243 


COBl IT. JAMIE: 170 


COMPTON. ANDREA: 284 


CHILDER.S. REXONDREA: 284 


CLARK. ANDY 180 


COBLE. MARY 284 


COMPTON. CLAIRE: 284 


CHILDRESS, CHARLES S.: 284 


CLARK. ASHLEY: 284 


COCHRAN. CAROL ANNE: 243 


COMPTON. RUSSELL: 218,219 . , 


CHILDS. nONA: 284 


CLARK. BRANDEE: 156.157.243 


COCKRELL.ALY 162.243 


CONADAYNEIL: 243 


It 


CHILDS. R^ULA: 284 


CLARK. BRENDAN: lU 


COFFEY KERRY 284 


CONARD. NELSON: 285 


Wl 


CHILDS. \VENDY: 284 


CLARK. CHRIS: 177 


COFFMAN. JASON: 284 


CONDON. JENNIFER: 285 


«1 


CHILES. RHONDA: 147 


CLARK. DANA: 166 


COHN. BRIAN: 152 


CONE, CHARLES: 158 


11 


CHINNERS. DEREK: 284 


CLARK. DENISE: 147. 243. 284 


COHN. EMILY: 284 


CONE, RICHARD: 1 80. 181. 243 


n 


CHIPLEY. BR.ANT: 2M 


CLARK. STEPHANIE: 284 


COKER. BRLAN: IV, 


CONNELLY CARRIE: \M 


11^ 


CHIRER. MICHELLE: 168 


CLARKE, JENNIFER: 284 


COKER. LESLIE: 1M,284 


CONNER, SHANNON: 243 


11 


CHISOLM. TANYA: 284 


CLARKSON. SUSAN: 168.169.284 


COLE. ADAM: 174 


CONNOLLY TAMM\': 146 


ai 


CHISUM.JOHN: 284 


CLASS OF 1944: 34 


COLE. JASON: 284 


CONNOR. SHANNON: 162 I 


CHITVVOOD. KEVIN: 284 


CLAUSEN. LEE: 53, 284 


COLE. KENNETH: 284 


CONNOR. WADE: 285 


ai 


CHMIELEWSKI. JASON: 177 


CLAVERT.KAIIE: 168 


COLE. NATALIE: lU 


CONNOR. WES: 174 | 


E 


CHOBERKA. JOHN: 284 


CLAYCOMB. SUZANNE: 284 


COLE. SCOT 186 


CONNOR. WESLEY 285 


E 


CHONGNHU: 221 


CLEARY DANIELLE: 157 


COLEMAN. ANSLEY: 156 


CONOLEY RUTHANN: 168 


I 


CHRISTENSEN. INGRID: 284 


CLEMSON AT NIGHT: 86 


COLEMAN. ANSLY 157 


CONSTANTINE. IRENE: 1. SO, 151 


ffi 


CHRISTIAN ATHLEIES, 


CLESS, KRISTEN: 144 


COLEMAN. BRANDI: 243 


COODENOW, STEFANIE: 207 


I 


lELLOWSHIPOR 12 


CLEVELAND, LORAN: 144 


COLEMAN. BRENT: 243 


COOK. CASSANDRA: 243 


E 


CHRIS TIE. CARRIE: 24.^ 


CLIFTON. CANDI: 243 


COLEMAN. CHARLEF IE: 284 


COOK. JEREMY: 223.243 


.1 


C HRISTIE. MATTHEW: 284 


CLINE. LUCIUS: 284 


COLEMAN. ELAINE: 284 


COOK. MIRIAM: 243 


I 


CHRISTION.TINA: 243 


CLINE. MARK: 284 


COLEMAN. HAROLD: 148 


COOK. SEDECIA: 243 


I 


CHRISTMAS. KIM: 200 


CLINE. MAITHEW: 284 


COLEMAN. LAURA M.: 284 


COOKE, CHRLSTI: 218.243 


BI 


CHRISTMAS. KLMBERLY: 243 


CLINKSCALES. ASHLEY 284 


COLEMAN. TYLER: 243 


COOKE, JAMES: 285 


w 


CHRONIC SKIPPER: 92 


CLUES. TERRY: 243 


COLLEGE RESTRUC I URING: 24 


COOKE. LAURIE: 243 


!!J 


CIlUNCi. KRISTEN: 166 


CLINE, ERIC: 243 


COLLEGIATE 4-H: 2(>4 


COOLEY ELIZABETH: 243 


CHUNG. KRLSTIN: 284 


CLONINGES, WILLIAM: 284 


COLLIER. ASHLEY 182 


COOLEY STEPHANIE: 146.243 


CHURCH. NANCY: 284 


CLOUD, STEVE: 284 


COLLINS. CATHERINE: 1.56.222 


COOPER. BETHAN: 168 


CI ANI. CHRISTINE: 160,284 


CLOUGH. KIMBERLY 156,284 


COLLINS. CLIFTON: 284 


COOPER. CHARLES: 285 


CIF.SLAK. BRIAN: 243 


CLYBURN. DEREK: 199 


COLLINS. TIFFANIE: 284 


Ca)PER. JERRY 244 


CIFFO. CAREY: 284 


COBB. CAMERON: 203, 243 


COLLINS. TIFFANY: 168 


COOPER. JON: 195 i 


CLADDEN. CHRISTIE: 142 


COBB. COURTNEY: 284 


COLONY CHRLSTINE: 160 


COOPER. JUSTIN: 1.-S4 


CLAIR. MARK: 243 


COBB. ERIC: 152,153 


COLSON.CHAD: 284 


C00PF:R. REBECCA: 244 
COPF. BRIAN: 244 








COPELAND. BRirrON; 144 


Origin Of In-State Students 


COPELAND. CHRISTY: 162. 163 
COPELAND. MATTHEW: 176 







r^ 




COPLAND. CHRISTY: 244 


^— <^^^^*^ ^ \ 


('hemkt» t 


COPPOLA. MICHAEL: 285 


/"^^ , S'"""*!"* ^P"""*""' 


\ 2 "* i\ 




CORBF'IT. BURNICE: 177 


t t ^' J \ 


r"**! c 1 




CORBl rr 11 ISABITll 169 


^V ^r Andcrion ^^ J ^^^ 




S-^ 


\t- V/I\I'I - I l> I.I-I.J" \l^l. 1 1 1. IV' ' 

coRBi:n.i:Li/.ABi:ni: i6s 

CORBIN. ALLISON: 220,244 




y\j^ ^y^-^^ .r-^ 


f^^^ 41 / >v 


*N ^^^'iTV /-^ 




"\/ ".T^v 


CORBIN.ALLYSON: 2(>4 


Y^--.n.\ ^s/^ 


'' Jtva"-""/ 7'"/ 


^^-'^y-'^^—^s. 


CORD.ARO, NICK: I.M 


\Z^'"'^At^y 


^V /"^^-v ^v Vf *> V. ^ 


.!,.,.„,-, sT'y ^%^^ 


CORD.ARO.ll'RRY: 162.244 


^^^^iT^p^^ 




> ' V / ",;;; >. 


CORDI'RO. MIJ.LS.SA: 1.56,285 


^t<^^ S^H,u^ 


v^'^x i^>'""-J Z.-y^^^r' 


?'V,„-s^_\ri /-^ 


CORDRA^-.NAIALIF;: 285 


\> [y 


-^ ^-v,.---^!_^^i^~^A^ 


Wilhaniihurn ^ ^'*V ^r 


CORDRAYRUTH: 285 


N(^ 


yC ^~^rs. V 


>/i.,„«w!// 


C()KnRi;YMAlTHi:W: 285 


\ 




>Q^»,; 


^>v^ 


CORI.IY.ANN MARGARI'T: 163, 

285 

C0RLF:Y ANNi:-MARGARF:r: 162 




\ y^ ^\. ' "llrUiii \ ^V \ 


^ C^^ 


C()RLF:Y JOSHUA: 285 




\ ^ll^„|.(,.n\. ^K \- ^r"* ^ 


i/Vy^ 


CORLl-Y JULIE: 285 






Y 


C()RLF:Y i'AIRISi:: 244 




^< '•v''^h,.,,rx_\_,'''^^ 




CORN.MICHI: 244 




\ ' s '"• s^ 




CORONI'L.GRACII'LA: 285 
CORRADO. NICOLIi: 219.285 
CORY, MICH AF:L: 244 
CORY. MIKi;: 180, 181 


338 INDI-X 








n. 



rr 4 



:OSBY. LAUREN: 285 

:OSTNER. VERNON-ASHLEY: 244 

:OTE. JASON: 244 

:OTHRAN. RUSSELL: 244 

OTE. DAVID: 244 

:OrnNGHAM.ANDY: 191 

:OTTON. MATICIA: 244 

OURIE. CAROLINE: 142 

:OURTNEY SCOTT: 219.220.285 

rOLlRTWIRGHT, BENTLEY: 168 

:OVE.ROSS: 285 

:OVER.JAY: 244 

:OVINGTON. ROBERT: 180 

:0X. DAYTON: 244 

:0X.DON: 207 

:0X. ELLEN: 285 

:0X. JAMES: 244 

:0X. JENNIFER: 285 
.:0X. KATHERINE: 244 
box. KERN: 200 

:OX.LEA: 218 

:OX.LISA: 146.285 

:0X. R. MICHAEL: 285 

:0X. SHANE: 285 
:0X. SIMON: 285 
:OX.TONY: 170 
:OX.WYLIE: 160.285 
:OYNE. ANDREW: 244 
rRAFT.ALYSON: 207,244 
inUlG. KATHRYN: 285 
iniAIGHEAD. LAUREN: 144 
[HMIGO. ANGELA: 285 
inUIN. TANYA: 202.224.244 
inUM. JACOB: 200.285 
inUM.JAKE: 220 
::RANDELL. BETH: 156.157,222 
3RANDELL. BETHANY: 244 
:iUNE. ALISON: 285 
CRANE. ALLISON: 166 
CRANE. ANDREW: 285 
CRANFORD. JASON: 180.244 
CRANK. JENNIFER: 285 
CRAPE. AMY: 285 
CRATER. CARRIE: 182.285 
CRAVEN MELON: 51 
CRAVENS. TONYA: 162,244 
CRAWFORD. ANNA: 142 
CRAWFORD. CAMERON: 144 
CRAWFORD. JENNI: 142 
CRAWFORD. JENNIFER: 285 
CRAWFORD. JILL: 285 
CRAWFORD. JODY 222 
CRAWFORD. TAMMY: 244 
CREARY DANIELLE: 156 
CREECH. ASHLEY 1 68. 244 
CREEDON. KEVIN: 180 
CREEL. JAMES: 244 
CRENSHAW. CAYCE: 207 
CRENSHAW. TRAGI: 285 
CRIBB.ALAN: 207,244.285 
CRIBB. IREDERICK: 285 
CRIBB. JENNY 168 
CRIM. TIMOTHY 285 
CRCXKHR. BfTH: 224 
CRfXlKFR. WILLIAM: 244 



CROFT. TIFFANY 285 
CROLEY DEREK: 174 
CROMER. BRENT: 285 
CROMER. LISA: 285 
CROMER. MICHAEL: 285 
CRONIN. KARYN: 285 
CROOKS. JOHN: 244 
CROOKS. TAMMY: 1 50. 1 5 1 , 245 
CROPR ASHLEY: 144 
CROSBY, WADE: 286 
CROSS, BRIAN: 286 
CROTHERS. SCOT: 222 
CROTHERS. SCOTT: 184,223,245 
CROUCH, ALFRED: 245 
CROUCH, JAY: 190,207 
CROUCH. KM: 160.161 
CROUCH. SARA: 224, 245 
CROUCH, SCOTT: 190 
GROUSE, KEVIN: 286 
GROUT, KYLE: 180 
CROWELL, STEPHEN: 286 
CROWTHER, MARSHALL: 286 
CROXTON. JULIE: 150 
CRUE, DAVID: 176 
CRUMLEY BENJAMIN: 286 
CRUMPLER. WENDY: 142.286 
CRUMPTON. RONNIE: 286 
CRUZ. ALEX: 186.221 
CRUZ. ALEXANDER: 286 
CSORDAS. REBECCA: 245 
CUBIN. ANDREW: 158 
CUBITT. JAMIE: 245 
CULBERTSON. JENNIE: 156 
CULBERTSON. JENNIFER: 286 
CULBREATH. WILLIAM: 286 
CULBRETH. CHAD: 286 
CULHANE. SARAH: 160.161.199 
CULLER. WILLIS: 245 
CULLY BRYAN: 286 
CULR CLAIRE: 286 
CUMBIE. ALTON IV: 286 
CUMMINGS. CARMEN: 245 
CUMMINGS. CHAD: 176 
CUMMINGS. EMILY 286 
CUMMINGS. REBICCA: 286 
CUNNIGHAM. MICHAEL: 245 
CUNNINGHAM. DAYE: 177 
CUNNINGHAM. RUAIRI: 286 
CURRENCE. ELIZABETH: 286 
CURRIE. COLLEEN: 160.286 
CURRIS. CONSTANTINE: 21 
CURRIS. ELENA DIANE: 21 
CURRIS. JO HERN: 21 
CURRIS. ROBERTA.: 21 
CURRY LAWANDA: 14 
CURTIS. HOWARD: 177 
CYCLING CLUB: 219 
CZAR.STY. STEVEN: 286 
CZMYR. MARY ALICE: 286 



i 


DAWKlNS,ALLI.SON: 1.50 




DAWKINS.CHAD: 245 


.^^. i 


DAWKINS, GREG: 286 


^^\i 


DAWKINS. JAMIE: 1 56. 1 57. 245 


w Jt 


DAWKINS. SPENCER: 286 


K^Mm 


DAWSEY JASON: 177 


ym^^ 


DAYRITRICH: 205,209 




DEAL, LIZA: 286 




DEAN, JESSICA: 286 


D" ANDREA. DANA: 245 


DEAN, TRACY 286 


D" ANDREA. DANA: 156,157 


DEATON, DONNA: 286 


DABNEY PAMELA: 144,145 


DEBOISBLANC.AMY 286 


DACUS, ELIZABETH: 286 


DEBRAUWERE. RACHAEL: 144 


DACUS,LISA: 150 


DEBRAUWERE. RACHEL: 286 


DAKAKE,ERIC: 286 


DECARLO. DAVE: 245 


DALY CLAUDIA: 245 


DECENA. KAREN: 202, 205. 245 


DALY MICHAEL: 286 


DECHMAN. NICHOLAS: 223. 245 


DALYNIKA: 142 


DECHMAN. NICK: 195. 2(M.??? 


DAMPFTINA: 286 


DECKER. HOLLY: 142.286 


DAMPH, TINA ANNE: 162 


DEGARADY COLETTE: 287 


DAMPIER, BRENT: 170 


DEKOLD. PAIGE: 219.220.287 


DANDRIDGE, REBECCA: 286 


DELACRUZ. GINA: 245 


DANIELS, JACK: 191,286 


DELAND. CHRISTY: 166,287 


DANIELS, JACQUIIT A: 286 


DELANEY BRIAN: 176 


DANIELS, KATRINA: 286 


DELANEY SARAH: 287 


DANIELS, MELANIE: 146,286 


DELLINGER, LAURA: 168 


DANIELS, SUSAN: 286 


DELLINGER. SAMANTHA: 150. 


DAN I ZLER, AUSTIN: 286 


151.245 


DARBY MICHAEL: 286 


DELO ACHE. JACKIE: 162 


DARGAN. WILLIAM: 245 


DELO ACHE. JACQUELINE: 245 


DARR,STACIE: 286 


DELR AARON: 184 


DASENBROCK,ANN: 160 


DELPORTO. EULER: 287 


DAUCHENBAUGH,TERRI: 164 


DELTA CHI: 158 


DAVES. WALKER: 286 


DELTA DELTA DELTA: 8. 1 1 . 1 56 


DAVID B. CRAIG. JR.: 285 


DELTA DELTA GAMMA: 51 


DAVIDSON. ADAM: 1 54. 245 


DELTA GAMMA: 160 


DAVIDSON. DANIEL: 176.245 


DELTA SIGMA PI: 203 


DAVIDSON. JENNIFER: 146,286 


DELTRICH. LISA: 156 


DAVIDSON, JIM: 174,175 


DELUCIA. CRAIG: 186 


DAVIS. ASHLEY: 245 


DEMARIAS. DAVE: 186 


DAVIS. BENJAMIN: 286 


DEMAROTTA. LISA: 224,287 


DAVIS. BRANNON: 286 


DEMARS.MIMSY 246 


DAVIS. BRL\N: 286 


DEMARTINO. CLIFFORD: 176 


DAVIS. CHAMP: 180.181 


DEMAR770. LEIGHANNE: 166 


DAVIS. DARYL: 148 


DEMETRIADES. MATHEW: 186, 


DAVIS. DEBRA: 286 


194,287 


DAVIS. DERRICK: 177 


DEMIAN, CINDY 160 


DAVIS. GREGORY: 286 


DEML^NYCH.TODD: 287 


DAVIS. HILLARY: 245 


DEMPSTER, MELISSA: 207 


DAVIS. JEANETTE: 286 


DENAULT PAULA: 287 


DAVIS, JEhhKEY: 286 


DENHARDT JENNABA: 246 


DAVIS, JENNIFER: 286 


DENNIS, ELIZABETH: 287 


DAVIS, JEREMEY 286 


DENNIS. SONIA: 246 


DAVIS. KNOWL: 286 


DENNY. JOEL: 287 


DAVIS. MICHAEL: 245 


DENT. MICHELLE: 287 


DAVIS. MIKE: 201 


DENTLER. BRL^: 246 


DAVIS, MISTY: 286 


DERBY DAYS: 51.56 


DAVIS, PAM: 156 


DERIKART KRISTI: 144,287 


DAVIS, PAMELA: 245 


DEROA. DANIELLE: 246 


DAVIS, RICHARD: 245, 286 


DERRICK, LEIGH: 164,165,246 


DAVIS, ROGER: 286 


DERRICK, LISA: 246 


DAVIS, STACIE: 245 


DERRICK. PERRY 246 


DAVIS, STAPHANE: 245 


DESILVA, RICHARD: 176 


DAVIS, STEVEN: 286 


DEVAILLE. MANUEL: 152 


DAVIS, VIRGINIA: 286 


DEVALL, LORI: 246 




INDEX 339 



.1 



DEVINE. SEAN: 287 
DEWTTT.TINA: 160.161 
DEYOUNG. AMANDA: IM. 165. 
246 

DL4DDIGO. SAUNDY: 223 
DL\K.JEN: 150 
DIBIANCA HARTLEY: 287 
DICKENSEN.JAY: 158 
DICKERSON. KELLY: 287 
DICKINSON. ELIZABETH: 150 
DICSO. NICOLE: 182.223.287 
DIDUCH. CRISTINA: 287 
DIETRICH. LISA: 157 
DIETY. ELIZABETH: 142 
DIFFY.JOE: 26.27 
DUNCAN. RICHARD: 288 
DILL. BRIAN: 287 
DILL. MARK: 246 
DILLARD.ASHTON: 287 
DILLARD. EMILY: 164.287 
DILLARD, MARY KATE: 156 
DILLENBECK. ERIC: 287 
DILLON. JASON: 287 
DILLON. NINA: 156 
DINGUS. MANDY 146 
DINKINS. RODNEY 287 
DIRSH. SARA: 287 
DISTEFANO. VITO: 176 
DIVING: 130 
DI VITA. JEN: L50 
DIXON. APRIL: 224 
DIXON. TONYA: 203 
DIXON. WARREN: 246 
1X3AN. VANESSA: 287 
1X)BBLN.S. JENNI: \M 
LXJBBINS. JENNIFER: 287 
1X)BBS. PHYLLIS: 287 
IXJB1-.YJAMI-:S: 246 
IXJBRZYNSKl. DENISE: 142,14.3, 
246 

rXJBSON. PRENTICE: 144. 287 
1X)CKWEILER. ALLISON: 150 
I X)DD. MORGAN: 287 
IX)LCI.. KAREN: 224,287 
IX)LLING.KLAUS: 154 
I X)MINICK, SHANNON: 162,16.3. 
287 

I X)MIS, LAURIE: 162 
IX)NAIIUi;, KI'RRl: \M 
IX)\Ai.i).J|-,NMII-.K: 24^1 

ix)ni-;ghui-;,laura; ir/i 

IX)\OVAN.JOHN: 170 
IKJKION, BRIAN; 24^> 
IX)RROlJ(ill.Di;BBll,: \(A. 165. 
246 

DORSIvYAMY 287 
IX)R'i()N,(lIRl.SrOPHi;R; 287 
IX)S(II1:R,MI;I,ISSA: 287 
IxyiSON.mi.iJIJO: 246 
IX)rSON,Ili;ATHi:R; 142 
IxyrSON, PAM: 287 
IX)rY,ANN: 162 
IxyiYANNIi: 24^) 
DOIIGiriY DAVID: 246 
IXXiGIHY,DI.ANA: 287 



DOUGHTY. KM: 168 
DOUGHTY. KIMBERLY: 287 
DOUGLAS. TRISHONDRA: 287 
DOVE.DWAYNE: 287 
DOVER. JAMES TRAVIS: 287 
DOVER. STEVEN: 246 
DOWDY ALLYSON: 246 
DOWEY STEPHEN: 287 
DOWNS. ANTHONY: 120 
DOYLE, JOE: 186 
DOYLE, JOSEPH: 287 
DOYLE, THOMAS: 174.246 
DOZIER. KRIS: 287 
DRAKE. SUNNl: 156,157 
DRAKE. SUNNI-JEAN: 246 
DRAKES. ALFREDO: 287 
DRAWDY CHRIS: 186.287 
DRAYTON, SCOTT: 195 
DREHER. CORINNE: 287 
DREW, HAPPY: 287 
DREW. STEVEN: 246 
DRIES, AMY: 164 
DRIGGERS, KIMBERLY 287 
DRINKHAHN. MARC: 197 
DRISKILL. OWEN: 184 
DRNEVICH. MARISA: 142,287 
DRUHAM.ALAN: 174 
DRYER, JASON: 287 
DRYRJSS, DERRICK: 177 
DUBIS, SHAWN: 287 
DUBOIS, MELANIE: 287 
DUBOSE, DEBBIE: 35 
DUBOSE,MARK: 170,212 
DUBOSE. MIKE: 287 
DUBOSE. TED: 154 
DUBOSE, TREY: 180,181.199.212. 
222, 246 

DUBUQUE, MELISSA: 150 
DUC ATE, NINA: 156 
DUCHIN, MELISSA: 287 
DUCHIN, MISSY 218 
DUCKER, SHANE: 287 
DUCKWORTH. AMBER: 287 
DUCWORTH. JOHN: 202, 246 
DUCWORTH, MICHELLE: 287 
DUDA. MICHAEL: 176,246 
DUDNEYCAMILLE: 142 
DUDNEY CATHERINE: 287 
DUFIT-.Y WILLIAM: 246 
DUIlll-.WILL: 287 
DUFFY, CHRISTOPHER: 287 
DUGGI:R, PAKii;: I.S6. IW 
DUG(ii:R, SARA: 168, 169 
DUKFIS, FURMAN: 288 
DUKi;S, FORI: 288 
DULAY.VKTORIA: 288 
DULSKI, LAURA: 22.3.288 
DUMAS. LISA: 1.50 
I)UNAWAY..IOIIN: 288 
DUNBAR, RAYMOND: 288 
DUNCAN. AMANDA; 288 
DUNCAN, BONNIi:: 43 
DUNCAN, HI-ATH; 288 
DUNCAN. KORY 246 
DUNCAN. lARA; 288 



DUNCAN. WARREN: 288 
DUNT^AB. BILLY 197 
DUNLORJOHN: 170 
DUNN. CARRIE-ANN: 288 
DUNN. KEITH: 288 
DUNN. MISTY: 288 
DUNSTAN. STAGEY: 247 
DUNSTON. KELLY: 152 
DUR.\N, KAREN: 288 
DURANTDANA: 182.288 
DURANT. THOMAS E.: 288 
DURDEN. JANICE: 107 
DURHAM. BRADLEY 288 
DUTT.MARCIA: 247 
DLOTON. JOEL; 174 
DUTTON. TIFFANY: 288 
DWORSCHAK, ALLISON: 288 
DY\R, KEITH: 288 
DYAR. MEREDfTH: 150.288 
DYE.TERESY: 247 
DYKES. ELLIOT 177 



C^ 



EARLIN. ALLISON; 288 
EARLS. HELI; 288 
EARWOOD. LLOYD: 288 
EASLER. REBECCA; 166 
EASLEY NANCY 288 
EASON. NATALIE: 182.288 
EASTER. REBECCA; 288 
EASTERLING, BRAD; 180 
EASTERLING. MARSHALL; 180 
EATON. ALEX; 219 
EATON, ALEXANDER: 288 
EATON, BRETT; 158 
EATON, CYNTHIA: 247 
EATON, SETH: 288 
EAVES, KELLIE: 160. 16 L 247 
EBERTMARK; 176 
EBNER. BILLY 208 
ECHOLS, CHAD; 288 
FCKBFRG.ABBY 150 
|;DDY ROBIN; 2S8 
EDELSTEIN, JENNIFER; L50 
EDUCATION: 72 
EDWARDS, ALLLSON; 146 
F:DWARDS,ALYS0N: 288 
1 EDWARDS, ARNOLD; 195 
EDWARDS. BRUCi:; 247 
F:DWARDS, CHARLENE: 288 
I:DWAR1)S,CIIR1STI:L; I68 
LDWARDS.CiRlXi; 222 
I-DWARDS, JONATHAN; 186 
I DWARDS, RICIIIA; 247 
EDWARDS. IRICIA: 168 
EGG. ASHLEY 142 
l-GC.FRS. MANDY 182 
EGGERS, SAMAN I HA; 288 



EGGERS. TIFFAN^-; 288 
EHRILCH. CINDY: \(A 
EHRLICH, CINDY 165.247 
EICHEL. HESTER: 247 
EIDSON. AUBURN: 288 
EIDSON.MATT; 288 
EISENSTADT BETH: 160 
EISENSTAEDT BETH: 288 
ELDER. ANDREW: 288 
ELDRIDGE, JENNY: 150 
ELEAZER. CHRISTOPHER: 288 
ELEK. KATHERINE: 288 
ELFORD. CHUCK: 154 
ELICE.IX)UG: 158 
ELLENBURG, KIMBERLY': 247 
ELLENBURG. KIMBERLY T; 247 
ELLER.KATE; 144 
ELLINGTON. AMANDA: 150 
ELLIOT DONNA: 247 
ELLIOT JILL: 164.165 
ELLIOT JULIE: 247 
ELLIOTT, KIMBERLY: 247 
ELLIOTT, NANCE; 247 
ELLIS, JEFF; 191 
ELLIS, JEFFREY 288 
ELLIS, JENNIFER: 207 
ELLIS, KENNETH; 206 
ELLIS. NATHAN: 288 
ELLIS. SHAWN; 190 
ELLIS. WESLEY G. JR; 288 
ELLISON. ERICA: 289 
ELMORE. BRYAN: 247 
ELROD. CARISSA: 289 
ELROD. HEATHER: 144 
ELROD. REBECCA; 289 
ELROD, SANDRIA: 206 
ELSASSFR.TODD: 289 
ELSEYl-DWARD; 289 
EMASKl, CHRISTI: 219 
EMMI-RLING, KARA: 142 
EMOR^', MICHAEL: 180, 181 
EMPRY MICHAEL; 247 
ENGAR, Ki:VAN; \5A 
ENGB1;RG.M1CI11:LLE; 289 
ENGEL, SCOTT: 289 
ENGINF.ERING: 74 
ENGLAND. JULIANA; 247 
ENGLER, EMILY; 146 
ENGLISH. AMBI:R; 168 
ENTRIKIN. KRLS riNA; 289 
EPTING. ELIZABETH: 182 
EPTON.JOHN: 289 
1:QUF;.S IRIAN TEAM: 220 
ERICKSON, CHRIS: 177 
ERI.ING.JIIREMY 158.247 
imVIN.JOi;^: 289 
ERWIN, JOSHUA; 289 
IvSKI'W.IRAN: 289 
I:SM\(III;R,RU.SS; 2(K) 
F^MAC^HI-:R, RUSSEL: 247 
IvSPINOSA. RAUL: 247 
F:sri;S, BRANDI; 289 
ESTRIIXJE, CHRIS; 152 
F.STRllXii:, lll'ATllI'R; 142, 143, 
247 



.340 iNonx 



2THEREDGE. QUENDOLYN: 
ETHERIDGE. LEAH: 156 
BTHERTON. DAVID: 191 
ETHRIDGE. LEAH: 289 
EUBANKS, ANGELA: 247 
E;UBER. BILL R. JR.: 288 
BUSTACE. MONIC: 182 
EUSTACE. MONICA: 289 
EVANS. ANGIE: 142 
lEVANS. BRYANT: 289 
IeVANS. CRAIG: 247 
EVANS. JENNIFER: 289 
EVANS. KENNETH: 247 
EVANS. MARGARET: 289 
EVANS. MICHAEL: 289 
EVANS. SHAWN: 142,143 
EVANS. TONfYA: 289 
EVATT, JEFFREY: 289 
EVATT. THOMAS: 289 
EVERHART. ANDREW: 289 
EVISON. CARRIE: 162.247 
EXCEL: 203 

EYNDEN.AMYVADEN: 317 
E MAIL: 94 



289 







FABER. JESSE: 289 
FABIAB, MARY ANNE: 247 
FADS AND FASHION: 58 
FAGEL. ELIZABETH: 289 
FAILS, KEISHA: 247 
FAIRCLOTH. LEISA: 289 
FALB, NANETTE: 289 
|FALDA,JOHN: 247 
FALK. ERIC: 289 
FALIVSPRING BREAK: .54 
FALLAW.TONEY 164,289 
FALLERT VALERIA: 146 
FALLOW. AMY: 203 
FALLOW. THOMAS: 247 
FALLS. KEVIN: 154 
FALOON. JARROD: 1H4 
FANNING. HEIDI: 289 
FARACE. ANGELA: 113 
FARISH. FRANCES: 289 
FARMER. KIMBERLY 289 
FARMER. MATT: 221 
FARNSWORTH, KYLE: 202 
FARNSWORTH. .STEPHEN: 170 
FARR.ALONZO: 207 
FARR. MATTHEW: 170 
FARRAR. CHRISTIE: 162 
FARRAR. CRISTIN: 248 
FARRHLUANN: 164 
FARTHING. JODI: 144 
FAUBER, LAUREL: 168 
FAULKNER. JULIE: 1 56, 289 
FAYE,ALAN: 289 



FAYE, BRIAN: 289 
FEAGIN. MILLIE: 144 
FEEDER, BRYAN: 289 
FEEDER. IRIS: 147 
FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN 
ATHLETES: 210 
FELMING.AMY: 289 
FLEMING. WILLIAM: 289 
FENNELL. BRAD: 177 
FERGUSON. AMY: 212.248 
FERGUSON. TAMERA: 289 
FERNICOLA. CHRISTINE: 289 
FERRANDO. DONNA: 160 
FERRARO. JENNIFER: 289 
FERRENCE. STEPHANIE: 289 
FIELDS, CHRISTOPHER: 289 
FIELDS. JASON: 289 
FIELSEY GLENDA: 162 
FILANOWIRZ, SUSAN: 289 
FINCH. GLYN: 289 
FINE. JAKE: 289 
FINGER. AMY: 224.248 
FINLEY ALLISON: 168 
HNLEY DOROTHY: 248 
FINLEY GINNY: 144 
FINLEY MICHELLE: 289 
HNN. SCOTT: 248 
nORE, RICHARD: 248 
HQUEROA, JORGE: 289 
HRST FRIDAY: 8 
nSHER,AMY: 289 
HSHER. ASHLEY 289 
nSHER.DAVE: 186 
FISHER. JON: 289 
HSHER. MARLIS: 289 
HSHER. MICHAEL R: 289 
HSHER. TRAVIS: 158 
HSHMAN, TERESA: 248 
FITNESS FOR LIFE: 46 
FITZPATRICK. NEIL: 248 
FLAGG. MATTHEW: 289 
FLANAGAN. KERRY 168.289 
FLANDERS. CHRISTOPHER: 248 
FLANDERS. MICHAEL: 248 
FLANDRY ROBYN: 168 
FLECK. JASON: 176,289 
FLEMING. CHRIS: 289 
FLEMING. JOHN: 191,289 
FLEMING. MIKE: 170 
FLEMING. SUSAN: 248 
FLEURISME. DIDIER-PAUL: 289 
FLICK. PAUL: 289 
FLINT. JILL: 290 
H.0 YD. ALISON: 290 
FLOYD. JENNIFER: 195.290 
FLOYD. KELLI: 290 
FLOYD, LINDSAY 144.290 
FLYNN. FRANKIE: 202 
FLYNN, SIMON: 290 
FNCKS. SANDY 168 
FOGLE. BO YDEN: 1 80, 1 8 1 , 248 
FOGLE.JODI: 195.290 
FOLK.CHA.SE: 290 
FOLK. ERIC: 220 
FOLTYN, KRIS.SY 160.161 



FOLTYN. KRLSTIN: 248 
FONVIELLE.ANDRESSA: 290 
FOOTBALL: 116 
FORBES. JENNIFER: 248 
FORBES, STEFAN: 290 
FORD. BROOKE: 290 
FORD. CHRISTY: 248 
FORD. DEANN: 67 
FORD. ERIN: 160 
FORD, JEN: 290 
FORD. RICHARD: 290 
FORESTRY CLUB: 200 
FORREST. CASEY: 184 
FORREST HEATHER ANN: 290 
FORREST SHANNON: 190 
FORREST SHANNON LEE: 290 
FORRESTER. DEREK: 248 
FORSTCHEN. STEPHEN: 1 86. 290 
FOSTER. BARBARA: 160,290 
FOSTER. JASON: 290 
FOSTER. KIMBERLY: 248 
FOSTER. TONYA: 147,248 
FOULK.BENN: 248 
FOUST BARRET: 248 
FOWLER. DANA: 290 
FOWLER. MARY RUTLEDGE: 156 
FOWLER. PAIGE: 290 
FOWLER, TRINITY: 290 
FOX, AMY: 182 
FOX, TAD: 248 
FOYTEENA: 248 
FRALIX, WALTER: 290 
FRAMPTON. BRENT: 290 
FRAMPTON. MiAGGIE: 195.290 
FRANCISCO. JAMES: 248 
FRANK. KEVIN: 248 
FRANKLIN. BRIAN: 248 
FRANKLIN. ERIN: 160.290 
FRANKLIN. JULIE: 144.145,248 
FRANKLIN. KEITH: 218 
FRANKLIN, KEVIN: 207 
FRANZ. JEFF: 219 
ERASER. KRISTEN: 166 
FRASIER, KRISTEN: 167 
FRAYLICK. JENNY: 218,290 
FRAZIER.JEROD: 290 
FREDERIC, ELISSE: 144 
FREDERICH, CAROLYN: 290 
FREE,MALEE: 150,290 
FREEMAN. ANDREA: 160.164 
FREEMAN. ANGELA: 248 
FREEMAN, EDWIN: 207 
FREEMAN, FRANK: 248 
FREEMAN, KATHERINE: 290 
FREEMAN, KATIE: 156 
FREEMAN. KERRI: 248 
FREEMAN. M ANDY: 168 
FREEMAN. PATRICIA: 290 
FREEMAN. SANTANAD: 290 
FREEMAN. SCOTT: 248 
FREEZE. JEFF: 290 
FRENANDEZ. AMIEL: 205 
FRENCH. JENNI: 219 
FRENCH. JENNIFER: 290 
FRIDAY HARILYN: 290 



FRIDKIN. MARK: 290 
FRIEDEL, LORI: 290 
FRIEDMAN. ROBERT: 290 
FRIERSON. DENISE: 290 
FROOM, RICHARD: 290 
FRY SHAWN: 180 
FUDURIC.ASHELY 219 
FUDURIC, ASHLEY: 249 
FULDA, JOHN ERIC: 1 80, 1 8 1 
FULKERSON. BRIAN: 290 
FULLER. JENNIFER: 168 
FULLER, JOHN: 290 
FULMER. BRYAN: 170 
FULMER,JAY 290 
FULMER. ZACK: 184.290 
FULPPAM: 197 
FULTON. JOHN: 180 
FUNCHESS. APRIL: 202.249 
FURBER. BRIAN: 221 
FURNESS.ALAN: 249 
FUTCH,DORI: 166.167 




GABA, CHARLES: 152 
GAETA, LAURA: 144 
GAETA.MATT: 177 
GAETA. TINA: 144 
GAFFORD. TOMIKA: 290 
GAINE. JAMES: 290 
GAINES. WILSON: 290 
GAINEY CYNTHL\: 207 
GAINOR. BIRMA: 207 
GALIANO. MAIRE: 290 
GALLAGER. CHRISTINE: 249 
GALLAGER. CHRISTY: 156.157 
GALLAGER, SUSAN: 168,222 
CALLAWAY CHAD: 249 
GALLERY 324 
GALLOWAY. JENNIFER: 290 
GALLOWAY PAUL: 290 
GAMBLE. WES: 180 
GAMBLE. WILLIAM: 290 
GAMMA PHI BETA: 164 
GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA: 18,162 
GANTT.CHAD: 290 
GANTT. GINA-SHEA: 249 
GANTT. KELLIE: 146.249 
GARAND. SCOTT: 249 
GARDNER. BLYTHE: 290 
GARDNER. GEOFF: 290 
GARDNER, RICHARD: 249 
GARDNER. STEPHANIE: 146,290 
GARNER. ANNE: 160 
GARNER, CHRISTINE: 249 
GARNER, FELICIA: 147,249 
GARNER, MATT: 158 
GARNER. REBECCA: 290 
GARRAGHTY, BRENT: 191 

INDEX 341 



GARR.ARD. JILL: 290 
GARRETT. LAURA: 182.290 
GARRISON: 142 

GARRISON. CATHERINE: 17.166. 
167. IW. 201 
G.ARRISON. DAN: 184 
GARRISON. DANIEL: 249 
GARRISON. DEANNA: 222, 290 
GARRISON. ELIZABETH: 12.166. 
167.212.249 

G.ARROSON. CATHERINE: 249 
GARWIN. LEIGH: 290 
G.ARY.TISHEMA: 290 
GASKIN. .MIKE: 197 
GASKINS. JOHN: 152,186.291 
GASPER. MICHAEL: 220, 291 
GASQUE.JOHN: 291 
GASTON. ASHLEY: 249 
GASTOVER. AMANDA: 150 
GATCH. CHRIS: 249 
GATHRIGHT. MEG: 150 
GALfRON. TREVOR: 291 
CAUSE. DALl-: 160. 161 
CAUSE. KEVIN: 177 
GAUTHIER. MARNEE: 168.291 
GAUTSCH. HEATHER: 144.145 
GAWLIK. ANTHONY: 291 
GAYLE. ALISSA: 220,291 
GAYMON. RANDALL: 249 
GEALY ELLIOT: 291 
GEDDINGS. EDWARD J.: 291 
GEIGER. SAMMIE: 249 
GEISLER. JENNY: 195 
GELIN. JULIE: 195 
(JHNIO, I-.MMANUEL: 205 
GE.N.S. KIRSTEN: 144 
GIDHRING. ALLEN: 206 
f JEOLCXiY CLUB: 2(W 
GEORGE, MARY ELLEN: 219 
Cii;ORCi[;. SHl-RRll-: 249 
(il.ORGL SIIJ'Hl-.N: 291 
CiERBER. KIMBERLY 249 
f ilJ^HART liRlAN: 176 
(,I,RIK,( HRISriNA: 29! 
C;i:RKi:N. MARK: 291 
(ii Risen, MICH ALIiNIi: 291 
(ii-.R\VIG, Bi;iSY 209,249 
(iinTLE,PAUL: 208,291 
rilARDINO.CORTNI-Y 291 
GIBSON. JUI.Ii-.: 1.50, 151,249 
GliiSON, KELLY: 249 
GIBSON, SCOTT: 291 
(,II,S, BI-.NJAMIN: 176 
(ilLULORI: 291 
C;ilJ.,SABINA: \(i). 161 
(ilLLIJ.ANI), BI'.VI-RLY 291 
GILLI.S, KI;LLY 160 
Gil, MORI, MICIilJ.LIi: 29! 
GII.MOIR.DAVII): 28,29 
GIM.S0N,RU.S.SI-:LI.: 29! 
GINIRIDA, DAVID: 29! 
GIOVANNI. NIKKI; 41 
(ilRiXTAWNYA: 291 
GISSI;NDANNI;R. MAITIII'W: 291 



GIVISTI. MICHEAL: 291 
GLADDEN. RUSS: 218 
GLADDEN. RUSSELL: 249 
GLASS. ERIC: 291 
GLEASON. JOSEPH: 249 
GLECKEL. LAURA: \M 
GLEN. RONALD: 249 
GLENN. ED: 223 
GLENN. JOHN: 291 
GLENZER.ALLI: 144 
GLENZER. ALLISON: 43 
GLIDDEN. AARON: 205.221 
GLOVER. MICHAEL: 291 
GLOVER. STEVE: 291 
GLUSHAKAW.AMY: 150 
GLUSHAKOW.AMY: 291 
GLYNN, LAURA: 43 
GNEGY STEVE: 186 
GOBBEL. LEIGH: 144 
GODBEY CAROLINE: 207 
GODDARD. ERIN: 249 
GODFREY CANDICE: 291 
GODFREY MARK: 222.291 
GODNELL, DANA: 150 
GODSAY KAREN: 166 
GODSEY KAREN: 291 
GODSEY KENNETH: 184.249 
GODSHALL. JOY: 144. 145 
GODWIN. TIM: 170,249 
GOEHRING. RICHARD: 249 
GOELLER. BARBARA: 250 
GOESSEL. JEFFREY 250 
G0ETZ,ADAM: 186 
GOETZ.AMY: 201.250 
GOETZ.BETH: 113 
GOETZ.JEN: 144 
GOETZ. JENNIFER: 291 
GOHS.ANGIE: 291 
COINS, DANA: 291 
GOLDEN KEY: 18 
GOLDMAN, JAIME: 291 
GOLDMAN, SHANNON: 218 
GOLDRICK, DANIEL: 291 
GOLETZ, SHAWN: 291 
GOLF: 124 
GOLMF.S, BLAY 170 
GONTARCHICK. RONALD: 291 
G{X)D. CHRLSTINA: 291 
G(X)Di;. KinON: 291 
(i(X)DhN()W.Sli:i7\NI: 291 
GOODIER, CHRIS: 170 
G(X)DII;R. CURTIS: 222 
G(X)I)MAN,ANN: 291 
G(X)DMAN. DAVID: 291 
C.(X)DMAN. RI:BI:CCA: 162. 2.50 
G(X)D.S()N.J11 I.: !.S().29| 
(;(X)I).S()N. I AURA: 162,2')! 
G(X)DWIN. BRYAN: 250 
(i(X)l)WIN. I'RIC: 291 
G(X)i)WIN.JAMIuS: 2.50 
(i(K)l)WIN. SIIIKISSI-: 292 
(i(K)DWIN, IRAVIS: 2.S() 
G(X)DWIN. WILLIAM J.: 292 
C;(X)|)WINi:.CONS'rANCi;: 292 
G(X)LI)Rll|'.LI.SA: 144 



GOOS. SHAWN: 292 
GORDON. ASHLEY: 144. 292 
GORDON. DEMETRL\: 292 
GORDON. JENNIFER: 166 
GORDON. SHERl: 250 
GORE. .MARC: 195 
GOSNELL. CRAIG: 203 
GOSNELL. DANA: 151.250 
GOSNELL. JAMES: 292 
GOSNELL. JULIE: 292 
GOSNELL. MICHELLE: 292 
GOSSETT. BETH: 250 
GOSSETT. JENNIFER: 166.292 
GOTTLIEB. JENNIFER: 182 
GOURDIN. STEVEN: 219,292 
GRAB INER. STAGEY: 166.292 
GRAFTON. MARK: 190. 250 
GR.AHAM. ASHLEY: 292 
GRAHAM. BRYAN: 292 
GRAHAM. HUGH: 250 
GRAHAM. JILL: 292 
GRAHAM. MIKE: 152 
GRANT. ALISON: 292 
GRANT BRAD: 154 
GRANT. KINNIE: 292 
GRANT MELANIE: 292 
GRANT. MEREDITH: 292 
GRANT MICHAEL: 207 
GRANT. MITCH: 176 
GRANT MOLLY: 142,292 
GRANT. SHEDRICK: 292 
GRANTHAM. SHANNON: 250 
GRAVES. JULIE: 292 
GRAVES. ROBIN: 2.S0 
(]RAVINE. CAROLINA: 1.56 
GRAVING. CAROLINE: 292 
C]RAY BRANIX:)N: 292 
GRAY. HF:RBI;RT 292 
GRAY JULIE: 195.292 
GRAY KEVIN: 195 
CJRAY KlMBliRL^': 292 
GRAY MICHAEL: 250 
GRAYIXIN, JOY: 142 
GREEK: 140 
GREEN, AMY: 292 
(iRi:FN.ANGi;LA: 250 
GRI J iN. CLARENCE: 292 
GREEN. ERIN: 168 
(]RFF.N. I-RIN: 292 
GR|;i;N,GAIL: L50,292 
GREEN, MARY 144 

gri;i:n,paui.: 2.S0 

(iRI.l-N, TAMARA: 292 
GR1:EN,TY: 2.50 
(iRILNI", ADRIAN: 292 
(iRI 1 NL, I AIOYA: 19.5.292 
GRI-ENE, LAURI-:N: 292 
GRLI-NL. NLALON: 120 
(iRI.I.NI ,SII()NI)RA: IS) 

GRiJiNiirLL. rni:Ri:sA: lu. 

(iRI l.NLLJ;, 1,1/: IW) 
Gkl I NWLJ J, VIRGINIA: 292 
(iRlj;NW(X)l).(i()RIX)N: 292 
GRI I R. MAITIII-W: 292 
(iRIJ.R,,SrUARI: 197 



GREESON. BRUCE: 202 
GREGORY ALEX: 292 
GRESCH. KEVIN: 250 
GRIER. HELEN: LS6 
GRIFHGTH. KIMBERL^': 292 
GRIFFIN. CHARLES: 220 
GRIFRN. ELIZABETH: 250 
GRIFRN. JULIE: 142 
GRIFTITH. AMY: 250 
GRIFFITH. C.AM: 152 
GRIFFITH. HENRY: 221 
GRIFFFFH. WILLIAM: 292 
GRIGG. KELLY: 292 
GRIGGS. SHEILA: 250 
GR1MSH.AW. CHAD: 292 
GRINDLEY STEVE: 186 
GRINDSTAFF. TOM: 186 
GRINTER. LAWTON: 292 
GRISSOM. JENNIFER: 156 
GRISWOLD. LEIGH: 144 
GROENER. JAMES: 292 
GROOME. J.AMES: 180 
GROOMS. BRANIX)N: 292 
GROSE. ERIC: IW 
GROSE. JULIE: 162.163 
GROSKLAGS. CORY: 292 
GROSS. WENDY: 160.250 
GROVE. MATTHEW: 292 
GROVES. TREVOR: 1 52. 292 
GRUBB. KRISTEN: 250 
GRUBBS. BARRY 292 
GRUGAN.JOi;^: 180 
CRUSH. MARK: 200. 207. 250 
GUANLAO. AIMFF: 205. 2.'^0 
GUANLOA.AlMl-l- 160. IM 
GUDZAN. MELANIE: 168 
GUFFEE. ASHLEY 292 
GUIBOR.JON: 292 
GUISTI.MIKE: 180 
GUI n: DWTD: 170 
GUMI'ilRlA.SARAlI: 162.202. 
GUNDERSON. SARA: 168 
GUW. KIATN: 2.^0 
Gl NM I I S.SARAIA'N: 292 
GUNTER, ANGELA: 146 
GUNTER, BRIAN: 2,^0 
GUNTlvR, MARIY: 251 
GUNTHl-R. 1:DWARD: 292 
GUrrA.ARlMTA: 251 
(il'Rl-.I'Mll.^: 2')2 
GUY. CHRIS 1X)PHER: 292 
GWIN. BRIAN: 292 



■1^ 



m 



150 



HA' 
RV 
HA: 
HA' 
RA! 

ra: 

RA' 

ha: 



RA 
HA 
HA 
RA 



% 



IIMK IIAI I HI RI.ONG. Ill: 294 
JIABK HIROBLRI: 292 
I lABITAr FOR HUMANITY 52 
HADI)AI),/lAO: 25! 
HAI)S(XK. BRIAN: 251 



.342 IN DFX 



HAFF. THOMAS: 292 
HAFNER,MATT: 2(M 
HAGER,DANA: 292 
HAGINS, LAURA: 292 
HAJDUK. HEATHER: 203,251 
HAJDUK.KIM: 203,251 
HALEMS.CLAY: 251 
HALL. BECKY: 142,144 
HALL. BETH: 150 
HALL, BETHANY: 293 
HALL, KAREN: 251 
HALL, KELLY: 222, 293 
HALL. KEVIN: 197,251 
HALL. REBECCA: 293 
HALL, SARAH: 166 
HALL. STEPHEN: 293 
HALLTERRI: 182,251 
HALLMAN, MONICA: 142 
HALTIWANGER, HALEY: 293 
HAM, KEVIN: 170 
HAMID, SHIREEN: 293 
HAMILTON, AMY: 142,293 
HAMILTON, ASHLEY K.: 251 
HAMILTON, BLYTH: 166 
HAMILTON, BLYTHE: 167 
HAMILTON, JAMES: 293 
HAMILTON, KYRA: 293 
HAMILTON, NORWOOD: 25! 
HAMILTON, ZENA: 251 
HAMM, NICHOLE: 162 
HAMMEND, MARK: 293 
HAMMER. STEVEN: 251 
HAMMETT, LANDON: 293 
HAMMOND, JEN: 164 
HAMMONDS, RODNEY 251 
HAMPTON, MIKE: 101 
HANBYZACH: 174 
HANCHEYBRAD: 203,251 
HANDEGAN, JAY 1 80, 1 8 1 , 25 1 
HANE,DREHER: 190 
HANEY SHARON: 293 
HANEY STEPHANIE: 208 
HANGLIN. KEITH: 174.175 
HANKS, ANGELA: 293 
HANLEY THOMAS: 251 
HANLON, BRIAN: 293 
HANNAH, KELLEY 293 
HANOVER HOUSE: 38 
HANSEN, KIR.STEN: 194,293 
HANSEN, KIRSTEN: 221 
HANSON, CHAD: 174 
HANSON, MARIANNE: 251 
HAPESHIS, LOUIS: 251 
HARALSON, KRI.STEN: 293 
HARBAUER,C.: 293 
HARBAUER, CRAIG: 207 
HARBEN, STEVE: 174 
HARBI.SON, .SUSAN: 251 
HARDEE, RUSS: 190 
HARDEE, TRENT: 293 
HARDWICK NADA: 251 
HARDWICK. SUZANNE: 251 
HARDY KEVIN: 293 
HARDY MARIJON: 293 
HARGEST MICHAEL: 293 



Freshman Enrolled By Gender And Race 



White Males 



White Females 




1103 



Black Males ^^9 2 



Black Females HSS 



I 

I 



Remaining Males 12 7 



Remaining Females 




142 



200 



400 



600 



iOO 1000 1200 



HARLEY WILLIAM: 251 
HARMAN.JULIANNE: 251 
HARMAN.MARY: 293 
HARMMOND, CAROL: 251 
HARMON. ASHLEY 293 
HARMON, CHRISTI: 182,293 
HARMON. GINGER: 219 
HARMON. MEREDITH: 166,293 
HARMON, TRAVIS: 251 
HARRBRENDA: 209 
HARPER. MICHAEL: 251 
HARPER. PHILIP: 251 
HARPER. RAY 251 
HARPER. REBECCA: 293 
HARPER, TRIPP: 184,199,293 
HARRELL, MIKE: 43 
HARRELSON, DAVIS: 170,252 
HARRELSON, MARY MILES: 144, 
145 

HARREU. MIKE: 293 
HARRILL, LAURA: 144 
HARRILL LAURA E.: 293 
HARRINGTON, PATRICK: 293 
HARRIS, BRIAN: 177 
HARRIS, CHUCK: 293 
HARRIS, DAGNY 293 
HARRIS, ELIZABETH: 144, 293 
HARRIS, JASON: 252 
HARRIS, MONIOUE: 252 
HARRIS. SASHA: 293 
HARRIS. STANLEY 195, 293 
HARRIS, TODD: 252 
HARRISON, EMILY 142 
HARRLSON. KIMBERLY: 293 
HART JON: 293 
HART RYAN: 177 
HARTER, H.W.: 293 
HART1S,TAMMIE: 162,252 
HARTKOPF, ALYSON: 160,252 
HARTM AN, BECKY 160 
HARTMAN, MISSY 160 



HARTZOG. CHIP: 170,252 
HARVEY LORI: 293 
HARVEY RYAN: 293 
HARVEY SHANNON: 152,153 
HARVEY WILLIAM: 252 
HARWOOD, ALICE: 160.161 
HASHIMOTO. SHIN: 205 
HASHIMOTO. SHINICHI: 293 
HATCHELL. HEATH N.: 293 
HATCHELL, JANET 1 62, 252 
HATCHELL, JENNIFER: 293 
HATCHETTE, FRANCES: 293 
HAUCK,RYAN: 207,252 
HAUGABROOK, CLARISA: 293 
HAUSER,DOM: 152 
HAWK, GREG: 152 
HAWKINS, ALLEN: 293 
HAWKINS. BRETT: 252 
HAWKINS, KEVIN: 294 
HAWKINS, MICHAEL: 294 
HAWKINS, THOMAS: 294 
HAYES, DONNA: 150,294 
HAYES. JOSH: 294 
HAYES. PETE: 294 
HAYES, STUART 294 
HAYNES, TIMOTHY: 294 
HAYS. ANNA LEE: 294 
HAYS. APRIL 252 
HAYS.NOELLE: 294 
HAYS, STEVE: 221 
HAZEL, AMY: 156 
HAZEL, KRISTEN: 156 
HAZELWOOD, KIM: 294 
HEAD,BUFFY: 182,294 
HEAD, WILLIAM: 294 
HEALY CRAIG: 184,294 
HEATH, ASHLEY: 294 
HEATH, LESLIE: 252 
HEAVNER, CHRIS: 209 
HEDINGER, SHEA: 156,294 
HEFFELFINGER, KRISTINE: 294 



HEFFELLFINGER, KRISTINE: 168 
HEGGERTY GLEN: 252 
HEGLER, GINNY: 156 
HEGLER, MARY: 294 
HEGLER, WILL: 252 
HEGNA, DAVID: 252 
HEIDER, VALERIE: 294 
HEIL,JIM: 174 
HEINTZ, MICHAEL: 252 
HELLER, CHERYL: 294 
HELLER, ELAINE: 294 
HELLER, JOHN: 152,294 
HELLER, MAX: 62 
HELLER, TRUDE: 62 
HELMS, BECKY: 150,151 
HELMS, REBECCA: 294 
HELMS, SARA: 252 
HELWIG,BEN: 158 
HEMINGWAY MCCALL: 294 
HEMPHILL, RALPH: 294 
HENDERSON, DANA: 252 
HENDERSON, JASON: 294 
HENDRICKS, JAMIE: 294 
HENDRIX, CHRIS: 252 
HENDRIX,JIM: 180,294 
HENDRIX. JOSEPH: 294 
HENDRIX, SAM: 252 
HENNESSY BRIAN: 294 
HENNESSY JILL: 142 
HENRY DAVID: 294 
HENRY ETTA: 294 
HENRY SHANNON: 294 
HENSLEY DENNIS: 176 
HENSON.AMY 150.294 
HERBERT JAY 294 
HERBSTKARL: 177 
HERLONG, PARIS: 162,252 
HERNANDEZ, ALEXANDRA: 294 
HERNDON. HEATHER: 156,157, 
252 
HERR,SHERI: 294 



INDEX 343 



HERRON.CR\D: 219.294 
HERRON. SHON: 294 
HESS. STEPHANIE: 209. 294 
HESSE. MEG.AN: 160 
HESTER. HEATHER: 294 
HESTER. JAKE: 194.221.294 
HESTER. JENNIFER: 294 
HELER. SHELLEY: 252 
HEUR. CHERYL: 166 
HELR. SHELLY 166 
HEW. SHELLY 167 
HEYDT DAVID: 294 
HEYER. GRANT: 294 
HEYWARD. RYAN: 295 
HIBBARD. KERRI: 252 
HICE. BR.\DLEY: 206 
H1CK.S. JAMES: 252 
HICKS. JIM: 180.181 
HICKS. LEE: 295 
HICKS. ROBERT 252 
HICKS. SHANNON: 182 
HICKS. WENDY: 252 
HIERS. SALLY 224 
HIGBE. ROBERT 252 
HIGBE. SHAWN: 295 
HIGCINS. WENDI: 167 
HIGDON. KRISTIE: 164.295 
HIGGINBOTHAM. AMY 1 82. 295 
HIGGINS. ELIZABETH: 144. 295 
HIGGINS. WENDI: 166.167.252 
HIGHTOWT.R. MICHAEL: 253 
HIGHTOWER.TERRI: 295 
HIGINGBOTTOM. JASON: 253 
H1(JINGB(31T0M. TRAVIS: 295 
HILBLRN.TAMARA: 162,207 
HILDENBRAND. KATE: 295 
HILL. ALICE: 253,295 
HILL, ANNA SARA: 12 
HILL, BRIAN: 174,175 
HILLED: 152, 153 
HILLJAMF^S: 253 
H1LL,JCX'IE: 156,157.253 
HILL. KRISTIE: 150 
IIILLARD, .STEPHEN: 295 
HILLHOUSE,JAN: 295 
HILTON, KENYA: 295 
HINEN, SUZANNE: 253 
HINI-„S, ANDREA: 295 
IIINi;S,CAROLANNIi: !«), 161 
1IINI:S,I;DIE: IS2 
IIINSLI-YAMY 160, 161,2.53 
IIINSON. CHRIS: 177 
mO'lT, WILLIAM Dl'RKICK: 253 
HIPP. CHARLIES: 177 
III.SI-.L,JANA: 144,145 
HISIiL.JANNA; 20fi 
HIL'DSON, WILLIAM; 295 
HO. DI'KRICK: 191 
IIOHIil.S, LANIX)N: 208 
IIOHUS.MAk(iARi;r: 295 
IIOBIiS. StMMIvR: 1.50,295 
IIOIiSON, IXHJGJAS: 253 
NODDY. OKI Xi: 1.54 
HOI Xii;, AMANDA: 295 
HO! X il„ HI TH; 168 



HODGE. BOBBIE: 253 
HODGE. CHAD: 295 
HODGE. KEVIN: 201. 253 
HODGE. NANCY: 166.295 
HODGE. STEVEN: 295 
HODGE. YVONNE: 295 
HODGES. BR.^NDI: 182 
HODGES. MELANE: 295 
HODGES. REGAN: 166 
HODGES. YVONNE: 219 
HOPE. VALENTUN: 220 
HOFFMAN. ADAM: 177 
HOFFMAN. BR.\NDON: 295 
HOFFMAN. K.'XTHY: 295 
HOFFMAN. TODD: 195.295 
HOGLUND. JU.STIN: 177 
HOLBROOK. ELLEN: 1M,295 
HOLCOMBE, THOMAS: 295 
HOLDEN,CLAY 253 
HOLE, KELLY 150.151 
HOLLADAY ELIZABETH: 253 
HOLLADAY JAMES: 295 
HOLLIDAY DOC: 41 
HOLLIDAY NORMAN: 253 
HOLLIDAY TODD: 253 
HOLLIRELD. MATTHEW: 295 
HOLLIFIELED. CHRIS: 295 
HOLLINGSWORTH, MICHAEL: 
295 

HOLLIS. CARTER: 170 
HOLLMANN. LEE: 176 
HOLLOWAY KIMBERLY 253 
HOLMAN. DEYNA: 142, 143, 253 
HOLMAN, TAMIKA: 295 
HOLMBERG, HEIKE: 295 
HOLMES. CURTIS: 253 
HOLMES. ELIZABETH: 150 
HOLMES. GREY 295 
HOLMES, LORl: 295 
HOLMES, MICHAEL: 253 
HOLMES, TAYLOR: 154 
HOLMES. VALERIE: 58 
IIOliXl^AU.ST 62 
HOLSTi;iN, KRISTEN: 253 
HOITSIZER. TIFFANY 295 
HOLTZ, MICHAEL: 101 
HOLTZMIKE: 253 
HOLTZAPPLL, ERIK: 221 
IIOMI-COMING: 12 
I lOMI'S, ELIZABETH: 295 
IK X)l), NANCY 295 
ll(X)K,LAURA: 166,295 
H{X)KS.JI;NNIFER: 182,295 
H{K)PI K, R1:B1;CCA: 253 
II(X)PI:K, TONI: 150. 151 
ll(X)Pk.Clli;RRI: 113 
ll(X)ril.ANI) IIIIiBLOWIISII: 51 

ii(X)Vij<,j()li;ni;.i()ri)an: 127 

ll(K)V|-R. MAITHi;W: 295 
ll(K)Vl.k, IROY 177 
HOPKINS, ADAM: 295 
HOPKINS, SANDRA: 2.53 
HOPKINS. Wi:sr()N: 295 
llOPPI,S.SAMANrilA: I4(),295 
HORAN, MICHAI'L: 197,295 



HORNICK. SONYA: 295 
HORSTM-\NN. GERALD: 253 
HORTON.ZACH: 295 
HOTT. CHRISTOPHER: 295 
HOTTEL. N.ArH.\N: 295 
HOUSTON. TERRI: 253 
HOWARD. AMY: 156,157 
HOWARD. CHRISTOPHER: 253 
HOWARD, E. J.: 154 
HOWARD. JEFF: 253 
HOWARD. JOSH: 295 
HOWARD. JOSHUA: 295 
HOWARD. KATHY: 253 
HOWARD. LYNN: 203 
HOWARD. SHELLY: 295 
HOWE. CHRIS: 205 
HOWE. CHRISTOPHER: 295 
HOWEL.ANNE: 53 
HOWELL. ASHER: 253 
HOWELL. JASON: 177 
HOWELL. VANESSA: 198.253 
HOWINGTON. KRISTI: 295 
HOWLE. APRIL: 295 
HOYE.AMY 164 
HOYT STACY 295 
HSIN. CINDY HSIN LIN: 3(X) 
HSOVITZ. KARI: 168 
HUBBELL. KRISTEN: 142 
HUCKABEE.ANNA: 295 
HUDGENS.TIM: 195 
HUDSON. SEAN: 176 
HUER. CHERYL: 167 
HUFF. BRIAN: 254 
HUFF KELLY 162.254 
HUFF PAULA: 156. 157. 254 
HUFFMAN. TIM: 254 
HUGGINS. JENNIFER: 295 
HUGGINS. JENNIFER L.: 2.54 
HUGGINS, LYNN: 224 
HUGGINS, WALKER J.: 295 
HUGHAS. MELISSA: 295 
HUGHES, GARY 296 
HUGHES. HUNTER: 254 
HUGHES. MEGAN: 168 
HUGHES, MELISSA: 182 
HUGHES, NIKKI: 296 
HUGHES, PATRICK: 208, 296 
HUGHES, SARVIS C. IV: 296 
HUGUENIN, KRI.STEN: 168 
HUGUENIN, KRISTIN: 296 
HULL, ALBERT 219 
lUMPHRII'S. BRIAN: 207,254 
lUMPHRII'S, KI'RI: 168,296 
lUMPHKII.S, Ki:VIN: I.S4 
lUNDRICKS, HIvArilliR: 296 
IUNTi;R,CHRI.Sr()PHi;R: 296 
IUNn;R,CHRI.STY 296 
IUNTi:R,IJ.IZABi:m: 296 

iuNn:R,(ii;oR{;i:: 296 

IUNI1J<, IRACI: 296 
lURO, BRIAN: 2.54 
lURk AY DAVID: 296 
II :RH k. MARIKA: 142,296 

iurh;s. MAiTiir;w: 220 

lUSHV. MARK: 296 



HUSKED. TlMOTH^■: 2.^4 
HUSO\ ITZ. K.\RI: 296 
HUSSEY HAPPY: 162 
HUSSEY KRISTEN: 144.296 
HLTSON. RE.AGAN: 2% 
HUTSOVITZ. KARI: 169 
HUTTO. JENNIFER: 2% 
HUTTO. JENN^': 160 
HUTTO, KRISTI: 2% 
HLTTO, LORIE: 254 
HYATT. KEVEN: 254 
HYATT. ROBERT: 2% 
HYCHE.DREW: 296 
HYDE. CHRISTINE: 296 
HYLTON. BRITTANY: IW. 165 
HYND. SCOTT: 254 



HCKS 



IDOL. MICHAEL: 296 
111. DANIEL MARCHANT: 301 
111. EMMITT BUFKIN: 281 
III. JAMES BRCX3ME: 280 
III. SAMUEL BANKS: 277 
ILIRIA. JENNY 142. 143 
INGHAM. MARYANN: 223, 296 
INGRAM, BRENT: 254 
INGRAM, BRIAN: 158 
INTERNATIONAL PHILIPPINE 
ASSOCIATION: 205 
INZERILLO, DAVID: 296 
IRANA, PATRICK: 254 
IRBY KAREN: 254 
IRBYSHONDA: 296 
IRVIN, KATHY 166 
IRMNl .KAl'in': 219 
IRWIN, AMANDA; 220 
LSAB: 212 

ISGl-TT, BRYAN; 254 
I.SC.l-TL Dl'NMAN: 2.54 
IVROBI-RrKlNCiSBORCi; 29S 
IVi:S, ANGELA; 296 

ivi:.sjf:r,ji:ifrf.y 296 



\ 






El 

m 



IE\K 
H 

m 

E\^ 



lOR* 



JACKSON, ALISON; 296 
JACKSON, AMORY 203,2.54 



.344 INDI X 



JACKSON. CAROL: 254 
JACKSON. CHRISTINE: 254 
JACKSON. CURTIS: 296 
JACKSON. EMILY: 160 
JACKSON. GINA: 254 
JACKSON. JAMIE: 296 
JACKSON. JEFF: 296 
JACKSON. KATHERINE: 201 
JACKSON, LARRY: 296 
JACKSON. NEIL: 206 
JACKSON. NICOLE: 1 50. 1 5 1 . 254 
JACKSON. SCOTT: 254 
JACKSON. WANDA: 296 
JACKSON. WES: 177 
JACOBS. ASHLEY: 199.254 
JACOBS. COLLIN: 296 
JACOBS. ELIZABETH: 296 
JACOBS. LEE: 170 
JACOBS. LIZ: 144 
JACOBS, STEVEN: 296 
JAMES, CYNTFOA: 254 
JAMES. DERRICK: 254 
JAMES. FRAN: 156.157 
JAMES, FRANCES: 254 
JAMES, LATOYA: 296 
JAMES, LESLIE: 144.296 
JAMES. MARK: 158 
JAMES. STEWART: 296 
JAMES. THOMAS: 296 
JAMES HEMBREE. JR.: 294 
JAMES L. GREEN. JR.: 292 
JAMES NUNNO, II: 262 
JAMESON. CECILIA: 296 
JAMESON. SALLYE: 296 
JAPANESE CLUB: 205 
JARRETLUKE: 176 
JARRETT. LUKE: 296 
JAUREGUl. MATT: 296 
JEFFCOAT DANIELLE: 296 
JEFFCOAT JONATHAN: 297 
JEFFORDS. SHANNON: 254 
JELINEK.TOM: 220 
JELLEY MATTHEW: 
JELLY ROLL: 51 
JENKINS. AMY: 297 
JENKINS. ANGELA: 
JENKINS. ARETHA: 
JENKINS. CHRIS: 297 
JENKINS. CHRISTOPHER: 254 
JENKINS. DANIEL: 297 
JENKINS. HORACE: 297 
JENKINS. KACY 150 
JENKINS. KELLY 297 
JENKINS. SARAH: 151.223 
JENKINS. .SCOTT: 152 
JENKTNS, SARAH: 1.50 
JENNINGS, DAVID: 297 
JENSHND. BILL: 220 
JILLSON, MATTHEW: 255 
JOBE, CHRIS: 170 
JOHN, LITTI.E: 220 
JOHN R. BRADFORD, III: 2X0 

JOHNS, J. R: an 

JOHNS, J.R: 209 
JOHNSON, AMANDA: 160 



297 



297 

254 



JOHNSON, ANDREA: 297 
JOHNSON, ANDREW: 297 
JOHNSON, CAROLINE: 297 
JOHNSON, CHRISTI: 297 
JOHNSON, CHRISTY 166 
JOHNSON, CRISTINA: 297 
JOHNSON. JAMIE: 144.297 
JOHNSON, JERMAINE: 255 
JOHNSON. JOY: 146 
JOHNSON, JULIE: 144 
JOHNSON, KAREN: 142,143 
JOHNSON, KATHARINE: 160,161 
JOHNSON, KYLE: 297 
JOHNSON, LAURA: 297 
JOHNSON, MARGARET 255 
JOHNSON, MARY MARGARET 
144 

JOHNSON, MICHELE: 297 
JOHNSON, MICHELLE: 160 
JOHNSON. MIKE: 297 
JOHNSON. ONEISHA: 53 
JOHNSON. PAUL: 255 
JOHNSON. RAMONA: 255 
JOHNSON. REID: 174 
JOHNSON. RENEE: 297 
JOHNSON. SALLY: 164.297 
JOHNSON. STUART 297 
JOHNSON, TERRELL: 195 
JOHNSON, TIFFANY: 297 
JOHNSTON, CHRIS: 184 
JOHNSTON, CHRISTOPHER: 297 
JOHNSTON, ERIN: 297 
JOHNSTONE. MARY KIRK: 156 
JOMER.LYNN: 168 
JONES. AUDREY: 255 
JONES, CAM: 168 
JONES. CHAD: 255 
JONES. DANIELLE: 297 
JONES. DARIUS: 297 
JONES. DEE: 221 
JONES. EMILY-ANN: 297 
JONES. EMMY: 182 
JONES. HENRY: 255 
JONES. JENNIFER: 297 
JONES, JILL: 142 
JONES, KARA: 160,161,255 
JONES, KRISTEN: 146 
JONES, LESLIE: 297 
JONES. MARCUS: 255 
JONES. MARTIN: 297 
JONES. STEPHANIE: 297 
JONES. TRICIA: 297 
JONES. WILLIAM: 297 
JORDAN, ANNA: 164.297 
JORDAN. CHRISTA: 297 
JORDAN. JUDITH: 255 
JORDAN. KEITH: 297 
JORDAN. KIP: 297 
JORDAN. TODD: 207 
JOSEY COURTNEY 168 
JOSEY SPENCER: 170,255 
JOYCE, AMY: 208,255 
JR. DUANE LEWIS: 300 
JR. HENRY MCCALL: 315 
JR, MICHAEL HOLLIS: 295 



JR, ROBERT GALLAGER: 290 
JR, RONALD TRESCOT: 3 1 7 
JR., CHARLES HUCKS: 295 
JR., MICHAEL NELSON: 305 
JR., PHILLIP THOMAS: 27! 
JUSSEN, STACEY: 297 




KADRI, JAMIEL: 297 
KAESER, MICHAEL: 297 
KAHL, HEATHER: 126 
KAHLBAUM, CHRISTINE: 297 
KAHN, RUSSELL: 297 
KAMINSKI, LISA: 168,169 
KAMMERER,AMY: 146,255 
KANNEL, JULIE VON: 151 
KANNEUJULITVON: 150 
KAPPA ALPHA THETA: 8, 17, 166 
KAPPA DELTA: 150 
KAPPA DELTA PL 18 
KAPPA DELTA RHO: 191 
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA: 168 
KAPPA SIGMA: 170 
KARNS, JEFFREY: 297 
KARR, KAREN: 297 
KASOFF,JANE: 297 
KASSIS, ANTHONY: 297 
KATSAROS,AGATHE: 297 
KAUFFMAN, MICHAEL: 203 
KAUFFMAN, MIKE: 205 
KAUFMAN, JULL: 166 
KAY MICHAEL: 174,175 
KAYLOR, ALLISON: 1M,297 
KEARSE, GRAHAM: 150,151,255 
KEARSON, LAMAR: 297 
KEASLER, FLOYD: 297 
KEATON, KATIE: 142 
KEELEN,AMY: 168,169,297 
KEELEY JESSICA: 164,297 
KEESE,ARLENE: 255 
KEISLER,CAM: 297 
KEITH. KENNETH: 297 
KEITH. SHERRY 297 
KELADO. GEORGE: 170 
KELLAR. VIRGINIA: 255 
KELLER. KIM: \(A 
KELLER. KIMBERLY: 297 
KELLETT.AMY: 162,255 
KELLETT.ANNA: 297 
KELLEYAMY 297 
KELLEY KEVIN: 180 
KELLOGG. JASON: 255 
KELLY GREG: 298 
KELLY JENNIFER O': 306 
KELLY MICHAEL- ANN: 142, 143 
KELLY MIKE: 174 
KELLY STEVEN: 298 



KELSEYGLENDA: 255 
KELSEY JAMES: 298 
KELTON. THOMAS: 176 
KEMPFADAM: 298 
KENDRICK. CLIFF: 206 
KENDRICK. CLIFFORD: 255 
KENDRICK. MICHAEL: 298 
KENNEDY CEECEE: 156 
KENNEDY PAIGE: 150,151 
KENNEDY SHANNON: 298 
KENNETH L. LOFTIS, JR.: 257 
KENNEYJOHN: 298 
KENT, BRYAN: 298 
KENYON, CAROL: 28 
KENZIE, BRLAN: 170 
KERAMOS: 224 
KERKHOFF,ANDY 191 
KERLOWSKI, MICHAEL: 298 
KERN, MICHAEL: 184,255 
KERR, KEVIN: 298 
KERZA-KWIATECKI, PAUL: 176 
KESLER, BECKY 255 
KESSLER, KRISTEN: 164.165 
KETNER.JANCI: 298 
KETTER. PAMELA: 255 
KEY ROBERT 255 
KEYSERLING, HILLARY 142,298 
KHALIL, RONYA: 1 50, 1 5 1 , 255 
KHALIL, SALIM: 298 
KIANG.DAJIN: 221 
KIBBEN.ROBN: 126 
KIEL. ERIC: 255 
KILBYJOLIE: 150 
KILLER TIM: 180 
KIM.JEANA: 156 255 
KIM.KEANA: 157 
KIM.SUNAH: 164,298 
KIMBELL, KELLY: 160 
KMBRELL, EDDIE: 207 
KINARD, LAURA: 197 
KINARD, SONYA: 298 
KINDER, ANTHONY: 298 
KING. ADAM: 298 
KING, BRIAN: 298 
KING, CAROLINE: 298 
KING, DAVID: 255 
KINCDEIDRA: 298 
KING, EMILY: 156 
KING, HARRY: 34 
KING, JASON: 255 
KING, JENNIFER: 298 
KING, JO ASHLEY: 298 
KING,LAURI: 298 
KING, LAURIE: 150 
KING, LESLEY: 298 
KING,MANDY: 144 
KING, PATRICK: 219,256 
KING, ROACHEL: 298 
KING, TIFFANY: 298 
KING, TROY: 298 
KING, WILLIAM: 298 
KINK, SHANNON: 107 
KINLAW NICHOLAS: 148 
KINNEY JERROLD: 298 
KINSEYBRL^: 256 

INDEX 345 



KINSEY. CHRIS: 298 
KINSMAN. GREGORY: 298 
KIPP. PAUL: 298 
KIRAYOGLU. LEYLA: 298 
KIRK. RHONDA: 144.298 
KIRKLANT). ASHLEY: 182.298 
K1RKL.AND. BRL\N: 298 
KIRKLANT). TIFFANY: 298 
KIRKLEY CHRIS: 154 
KIRKLEYCLAY 298 
KIRKLEY JAMES: 256 
KIRKLEY KEVIN: 298 
KIRKLEY TRICIA: 256 
KIRKMAN. ERIC: 298 
KIRSCHNER. PATRICIA: 298 
K1R.STEIN. JEN: 160,161 
KIRSTEIN. JENNIFER: 256 
KISHIMOTO.TOSHIKO: 205 
KITCHENS, TANYA: 298 
KIZER. SHANNON: 168,169 
KIZIS. REBEKAH: 144 
KLAMFOTH. DON: 176 
KLATCHKO.ALAN: 191 
KLEMANN. DAVE: 177 
KLETT.ERIC: 202 
KLOSS.MIKE: 195 
KLUGO. JAMF.S: 256 
KNIGHT CHRISSY: 298 
KNIGHT CRY.STAL: 298 
KNKiHT ELISSA: 256 
KNIGHT GREG: 298 
KNIGHT KENNY: 298 
KNIGHT SAMANTHA: 298 
KNKiHT TREY 298 
KNIFPLE,AMY 182,298 
KNOX. DANIEL: 298 
KNOX. JIMMY 298 
KNUD.SEN. LINDSAY 182 
KOCHES.JIM: ISO 
KOENIG. FREDERICK: 298 
KOFNIG. .SCOTT: 298 
KOI-.Nlfi.TONJA: 160 



KOHLER. KRISTEN: 168 
KOLARSICK, ANDREA: 298 
KOLB. D.ANTELLE: 168 
KOON. VALERIE: 298 
KOOYMANS. BRENNA: 298 
KOPEN.AMY: 298 
KOPLOVSKY ERIK: 154 
KOSHAR, KEVIN: 256 
KOZIK. MICHELLE: 142 
KOZLOW SKI. CHRISTOPHER: 256 
KRAMER JANE: 166 
KRAUS,WENDI: 298 
KREMENTZ. DAN: 209 
KREWSON.AMY-KATHERINE: 256 
KRICK. KEVIN: 298 
KROEGER KIMBERLY: 160 
KROHN. CHRIS: 177 
KRULL. JENNIFER: 298 
KUCHAR, KELLY 298 
KUGLEYKATHY 156 
KULIS.44ATT: 152 
KULSHAN. TRAYLE: 166.298 
KUREK,RYAN: 180 
KURTZ. JASON: 299 
KURUPPUNAYAKE. DAYANI: 299 
KURZ, CAROLINE: 160 
KWISTJOHN: 299 
KWISTMARK: 299 



LA,GINADECRUZ: 205,209 
LABORDE, OLIVER: 256 
LAFFIN, BRIAN: 299 
LAGRONE, KENNETH: 299 
LAGUITAN, MARLENE: 256 



LAGUITAN. MICHAEL: 256 
LAIRD. LESLIE: 256 
LAKE. KEN: 299 
LAKE. ROB IN: 299 
LAKE. ROBERT 299 
L.ALABNESE. S.AMUEL: 299 
LALICH. MICHAEL: 180 
LALLI. JENNIFER: 299 
LAMANNA, JULIE: 166 
LAMB, JENNIFER: 221 
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA: 184 
LAMBERT WADE: 256 
LAMBETH. CHRIS: 299 
LAMBRIGHT.TODD: 299 
LAMBRIGHT. T01~D: 180 
LAMDA CHI ALPHA: 17 
LAMMERS. STEVE: 256 
LAMOTHE. LOUISE: 195. 223. 256 
LAND, MICHAEL: 256 
LAND,TRISH: 146 
LANDEEN, CARNIE: 113 
LANDIS, CYNTHIA: 256 
LANDRUM,ADAM: 152 
LANDRUM. CELESTE: 182 
LANE. COURTNEY: 299 
LANE, FRANCES: 299 
LANE, KELLI MIRANDA: 299 
LANE. MEREDITH: 182 
LANE, MIRANDA: 182 
LANGENDORFER. HEATHER: 256 
LANGFORD. CHRIS: 299 
LANGLEY SCOTT: 190 
LANGSTON. JOSEPH: 299 
LANNING. SEAN: 299 
LANTZ. KATHY: 299 
LAPICALLO. JAY 209 
LAPIERRE, MARIE-JOSEE: 256 
LAPSLEY CARLA: 162,194,205, 
299 

LARK. SUSAN: 299 
LARKBYJOHN: 221 
LAROCCA, CHRISTOPHER: 256 



Gender Enrollment By College 



Agriculture 

Architecture 

Commerce and 
Industry 

Education 

Engineenng 

Forestry and 
Recreational 

Liberal Arts 



Nursing L 



Sciences 



Undecided 



346 INDI'.X 





500 



1000 1500 2000 2500 3000 3500 



LAROCHE. STACEY: 299 
LARRY LEE. JR.: 299 
L.ARSEN.KIM: 156 
LARSEN. K1MBERL\: 299 
LARSON. FRANCIS: 256 
LARUE, EDWARD: 256 
LASENNA. STACEY: 256 
LATHAM, ANA: 299 
LAURETANO, CANDACE: 256 
LAW. JASON: 174 
LAWING.JOHNATHAN: 299 
LAWTESS. ERIC: 186.2W 
LAWRENCE. CHRIS: 148 
LAWRENCE DOUG: 197 
LAWT^NCE. DOUGLAS: 256 
LAWRENCE K. BARTHELE\1\; IV: 
278 

LAWRIMORE. FAITH: 2W 
LAWSON. AMANDA: 2W 
LAWSON.MANDY 162 
LAWSON. SHAWN: 221 
LAWSON. TOBY 299 
LAWTON.TRESSA: 1.56 
LAWYER. LEIGH.ANN: 299 
LAYE.J.ASON: 299 
LAYE. MATTHEW RYAN: 299 
LAYMAN, WILLIAM: 256 
LAYTON,AM\': 256 
LAYTON, SUSAN: 146.299 
LEAGUE. CHRIS: 170 
LEAGUE TINA: 256 
LEAKE. JASON: 299 
LEAKER. PATRICK: 257 
LEANORD.AMY 219 
LEARYJOHN: 191 
LECRO^'. CHRIS: 195 
LEE, KELLY 162 
LEE. LARRY 194 
LEE. MATTHEW: 222.299 
LEE. MICHAEL 191 
LEE. ROBIN: 29^) 
LEE. TODD: 299 
LFR,ER.AMY: 142.299 
LEGGF. MICHAEL: 29^) 
LEGC.FTT, JACK: 101. 103 
LEHM ANN. WADE 221 
LEICJH WHII F. REBECCA: 28 
LEIGI n ^. 1 11- All 1I:R: 144. 145. 257 
LELANlXPini'R: 299 
LEMA.SIi;R.ROBI-:Rr: 299 
LEMON.S. CHRIS: IS6 

i-:NHARiy.. CI iRisroi'i ii;r: 257 



Lf 



|;NNI:RL CURLS rOPllFR: 257 
I NNOX.GRAKi: 2.57 
lONARD.AMY 194 
liONARIXJI'ANNi:: 202 
l-ONARI), l.AURIiNM.: 2.57 
l-ONARI). ROHI'RT 2.57 
lONI'.TRACI'Y 113 
i;SI lA. KIM: 299 

esti:r.ji;nniii;r: 2.57 

EVI'NTIS. KRLS riANNA: 299 

i;vi;Ri:rn:.viRiAN: 299 

i:ViNGSTON,VANCi:: 180 
I VYJOEY 209 



LEWIS, ADAM: 299 
LEWIS. BRIAN: 257 
LEWIS. BRYANT: 257 
LEWIS. CARTRICE: 300 
LEWIS. CHRIS: 162.257 
LEWIS. DEREK: 152.300 
LEWIS. KAREN: 300 
LEWIS. KARI BETH: 150.151 
LEWIS. SILAS: 300 
LEWIS. STEPHANIE: 2(M. 257 
LEWIS. STEVEN: 257 
LEY. AMANDA: 300 
LEY EMILY 300 
LIBERAL ARTS: 78 
LICATA. MANNY: 158 
LIEBE. MICHELLE: 300 
LIGHTBODY KEVIN: 176 
LIKKER. JULIE: 164 
LILLY ANN: 160 
LIM.HEE: 257 

LIMB AUGH. ALICIA: 146,300 
LINCOLN. MITZI: 164 
LINDEN. CHAD: 152 
LINDER. DARRELL: 300 
LINDER. HAROLD: 300 
LINDSAY 142 
LINDSAY BOB: 205 
LINDSAY LA-CHUAN: 257 
LINDSAY LA-CHUN: 2(X) 
LINDSAY MARK: 180 
LINDSAY STEPHANIE: 205 
LINDSEY JEFFREY 257 
LINK. SUSAN: 300 
LINN. WILLIAM: 300 
LIPPING. JIN: 220 
LIPSCOMB. MATT: 191 
LITCHHELD. AMANDA: 160 
LITTLE. CANDICE: 160 
LITTLE. STEPHANIE: 156.157.2.57 
LITIXEJOHN. BRIAN: 300 
LITTLEJOHN, THOMAS: 300 
LIVINGSTON. AUSTIN: 3(X) 
LIVING.STON. JENNIFER: 300 
LI VING.STON, JENNY 1 60. 1 6 1 . 2 1 9 
LIVINGSTON. JUNATHAN: 3(K) 
LIZUN.BETH: 160..3(K) 
LLEONARD, COURTNEY 3(X) 
LLOUD, HEATH: 3(X) 
LLOYD, AUDREY 300 
LLOYD, CHRIS: 158 
LO. BARBARA: .3fX) 
LOCKHARD. SHEILA R.: 3(X) 
LOCKHART. GARY 197 
LOCKHART WILLIAM: 257 
LOfTIS.ANN: 162..3(X) 
LOFTIS. STEPHEN: 257 
LOFTON. JEREMY 152 
LOCiAN. RODERICK: .3(X) 
L(X3UE.T0DD: 203,257 
LOHR. HEATHER: .3(X) 
LOLLIS. BRADY 3(X) 
l/)LLiS, JAMI':S: 3(X) 
LOMBARIX), MELANIE: \M 
LOMORIELLO, PAUL: 3(X) 
LONDON, JA.SON: .3(X) 



LONG, BRANDY: 221 
LONG. BRICEY: 222 
LONG, CHRIS: 174 
LONG, CHRISTIE: 300 
LONG. CHRISTY: 162 
LONG. DREW: 154 
LONG, EMERALD: 182 
LONG, JULIE: 156,157,257 
LONG.KEISHA: 300 
LONG.MINDY 144 
LONG. RICHARD: 300 
LONG.ROBEN: 3CX) 
LOOPER. JASON: 300 
LOOPER.JUDY: 198 
LORBACH, BRAD: 170 
LORE, SEAN: 300 
LOTT. AMANDA: 300 
LOVE. MARILINN: 257 
LOVELACE. CHRISTOPHER: 257 
LOVING, KELLY 162,163,300 
LOWDER. LESLEE: 257 
LOWDER.MILT 170.222 
LOWDER, TOM: 190.207 
LOWE. JENNIFER: 300 
LOWERY HUGH: 257 
LOWMAN. DEVEN: 257 
LOZNER,DOUG: 174 
LUCAS. KIMBERLY 300 
LUCAS. ROBERT 195.300 
LUCHINI, ELIZABETH: 209 
LUKKER, JULIE: 300 
LUNA. LARRY: 257 
LUND. CHRISTINA: 142,300 
LUNN. MARGARET 182 
LUNSFORD, CARRIE: 300 
LUPISELLA.AMI: 168,209 
LUSK. K. SHANNON: 300 
LUSK. SHANNON: 146 
LUTHER. LISA: 3(X) 
LUTZ.KYRA: 16().3(X) 
LUZHINI.LIZ: 168 
LYLES. TAWANIA: 3(X) 
LYNAM. ALISON: 166 
LYNAM, ALLISON: 300 
LYNCH. JOHNNY: 3(X) 
LYNSEY HEATH: 177 
LYTLE, JENNIFER: 257 
LYTLE. TIFFANY: 257 



i 



MABRY ELIZABETH: 258 
MABRY JAMES: 3(X) 
MACDONALD. ANDY: 218 
MACK,CARI: 150 
MACK,CHRISH: 207 
MACK, JEN: 146 
MACK. REBECCA: 142,300 
MACKEY LEAH: 258 
MACKINTOSH, EOIN: 258 
MACLAY,W.M.: .3(X) 



MACMULLAN, JESSICA: 220,258 
MACMULLEN, JESSICA: 164,165 
MACNALLYTRISH: 142 
MACNALLYTRISHA: 300 
MACONSON, ANGELA: 258 
MAC Y MARIA: 162.258 
MADDOX, STEPHANIE: 258 
MADER, KIMBERLY: 258 
MADRIL. JOANNA: 258 
MADURO. HENCA: 300 
MAEIR,NOEL: 258 
MAGUIRE. JONATHAN: 3(X) 
MAIER. NOEL: 203, 219 
MAJOR. CHRIS: 300 
MAJOR. LORI: 168 
MAJOR. MELISSA: 300 
MALKUS.CHAD: 158 
MALLOY WILLL\M: 300 
MALONE, GWENDOLYN: 300 
MALONEYLISA: 164,165 
MALSAM.JEFF: 197,300 
MANAFFEYAMY: 258 
MANAHAN, ERIN: 164,301 
MANER, CAROLINE: 156 
MANESS, DAVID: 301 
MANGINE, SUZANNE: 220 
MANGINO, SUZANNE: 160,301 
MANGRUM, CARL: 258 
MANIGAULT KEVIN: 301 
MANION, JAMES: 301 
MANLEY FREDDA: 162.301 
MANNING. NATE: 222 
MANSBERRY MELISSA: 113 
MANSFIELD, CLIFF: 301 
MARAIST KATHERINE: 301 
MARAIST KATHY: 146 
MARANO,JOHN: 301 
MARINO. LOUIS DE: 245 
MARK. KRISTER: 301 
MARK F COMEE. JR.: 284 
MARK KAUFMAN, 11: 297 
MARKIN, CHERYL: 301 
MARKS. CHRIS: 150 
MAROSKA, STEPHEN: 301 
MAROTH. KRISTA: 258 
MARQUIS, THOMAS: 301 
MARRIOTT, TERI: 1 50, 151, 258 
MARRIOTT, TERRI: 151 
MARSELLA, BENJAMINE: 258 
MARSHALL, NICOLLE: 301 
MARTELL.RAY 301 
MARTHA. ANN: 258 
MARTIN, AARON: 207 
MARTIN. AMANDA: 207 
MARTIN. BRL^: 154,258 
MARTIN. BRrrr: 301 
MARTIN. CAROLINE: 301 
MARTIN, CHRIS: 301 
MARTIN, CHRISTOPHER: 301 
MARTIN, CHRISTY: 301 
MARTIN, COURTNEY 301 
MARTIN, ELIZABETH: 258 
MARTIN, GINA: 258 
MARTIN, JAMES: 301 
MARTIN, JEFFREY: 258 



MARTIN, JENNIFER: 162,163,301 
MARTIN, JENNY: 301 
MARTIN. KATHY 258 
MARTIN. MATT: 158 
MARTIN. MI.SSY: 1.50 
MARTIN. MLSTY 301 
MARTIN. NAWKEA: 301 
MARTIN. RICK: .301 
MARTIN. SAM ANTH A: .301 
MARTIN, SARAH: 301 
MARTIN. STEPHEN: 258 
MARTIN. TARA: 168,301 
MARTIN. TOSHI: 301 
MARTIN. YOLANDA: 258 
MARTINSON. JARED: 195 
MARVIN MURDAUGH. m: 304 
MARY BRYAN: 301 
MASON, NICK: 29 
MASSEY JAMES: 191 
MASSINA.ROB: 177 
MASSDMGILL. MATTHEW: 301 
MASSLOFSKY KRISTEN: 142. 143 
MASTERSON. MEGAN: 144,145, 
258 

MATHENY, SHANNON: 301 
MATHEWES, DENISE: 207 
MATHEWS, DENISE: 258 
MATHIS, BRL^N: 301 
MATHIS. DEREK: 301 
MATHIS.ERIC: 258 
MATNEYTONIA: 301 
MATTHEW MARTIN, JR.: 258 
MATTHEWS. ALLISON: 301 
MATTHEWS, BRANDON: 301 
MATTHEWS, DAVID: 207 
MATTHEWS, DAVID E.: 301 
MATTHEWS, JILL: 301 
MATTHEWS, KELLY: 301 
MATTHEWS, VIRGINIA: 301 
MATTOX, WAYNE: 258 
MATTSON. REBECCA: 142 
MATUTINA, FATTH: 205,301 
MAUNEY KRISTEN: 258 
MAUST DAVID: 301 
MAXIE,LORI: 302 
MAXWELL, CAREY: 156.157 
MAXWELL. ELANOR: 259 
MAXWELL, ELEANOR: 144.145 
MAXWELL. JENNIFER: 259 
MAY WARREN: 259 
MAYBRYJAY 190 
MAYBRYJOHNB.IV: 302 
MAYER. WILL: 259 
MAYES. COURTNEY: 302 
MAYES. HEATHER: 302 
MAYS. CHARISE: 259 
MAYS. CHARISSE: 147 
MAYS. CHARLIE: 191 
MAYS. J. DOUGLAS: 259 
MAZYCK. DESMOND: 302 
MAZZA. CHRISTOPHER: 302 
MCAFFEE. LINDA: 302 
MCALHANY. KAREN: 302 
MCALHANY. SHAWN: 259 
MCALISTER. CHRISTOPHER: 302 



INDEX 347 



MCALLISTER. KATE: 168 


MCGEE. NLM I.ORY 164. 165.203. 


MCREESH. R^AN: ISO 


.MILLER, LAW RI:NCE: .103 j 


MCAMISH. SALLE: 156.302 


259 


MCSOWELL, MEGHAN: 167 


MILLER, MARK: 152 


MC.AR\'ER. KENNETH: 259 


MCGEE. MARGARET: 302 


MCTAGGART GREGORY S.: 260 


MILLER, N.ATALIE: 260 


MCCAIN. CAROL: 259 


MCGEE. ROXANNE: 302 


MCVAYANN: 303 


MILLER, ROB: 303 


MCCALL.ANNA: 302 


MCGI.ELIZABEIHLL: 302 


MCWILLIAMS. STAGEY 303 


MILLER, ROBERT 303 


MCC ALL. CHANDRA: 160.302 


MCGILI..JON: 302 


MCZNERNEY ABBY 303 


MILLER. RUSS: 220. 303 


MCCALL. MFI ANIE: 302 


MCGILL.LISA: 156 


MEADE, KRISTEN: 162 


MILLER, R\AN: 303 


MCCALL. TAMMY: 259 


MCGINLEY MATT: 184 


MEADOR, ALISA: 303 


MILLER, SCOTT: 303 


MCCALLISTER. ALLISON: 302 


MCGOVERN. AMANDA: 160.161 


MEADOWS, REBECCA J.: 303 


MILLER, STEPH.ANIE: 162, .103 


MCCANTS. TREY: 302 


MCGRADE. DANIFI : 302 


MEDINA. ELIZABETH: 260 


MILLER, TASHA: 195. .103 


MCCARTHY ANNE: 156 


MCGUIGAN. ERIN: 302 


MEDROW VENESSA: 203 


MILLER. URSL'LA: 208 


MCCLAIN. LORI: 302 


MCGUIRE.AMY: IM. 165.259 


MEEHAN. ERIN: 303 


MILLER. ZENEE: 208. 303 


MCCLAIN. TONYA: 302 


MCGUIRE. KERRI: 168.302 


MEEKS. CARNICE: 303 


MILLIG AN, MARSHALL: 176 


MCCLARY ROGER: 184.262 


MCGLIRTALEISHA: 302 


MEEKS. RUSSELL: 303 


MILLING, DAVID: .303 


MCCLELLAND. KRISTIN: 160. 161 


MCHENRY JOHN: 259 


MEETZE. STAGEY 182 


MILLING. ELLEN: 260 


MCCLEOD. BRENDA: 160.161.259 


MCINTOSH. DAVID: 259 


MEHERG, JASON: 191 


MILLING. JOHATHAN: 199 


mcclint{x:k. brandy 259 


MCINTOSH. KARIN: 160. 161. 205. 


MEKURIA, AGERE: 260 


MILLING. JON.ATRAN: 170. 260 


McCLOREY. ANTHONY 262 


259 


MELTON, BRAD: 190 


MILLS. ASHLEIGH: .103 


MCCLURE. KATE: 162 


MCINTYRE, MARY KAY: 160.161 


MELTON, CHRISTY 144,145 


MILLS, JAMES: .103 

MILLS, JENNIFER: 142, LS(), .103 


MCCLUSKY HEATHER: 302 


MCINTYRE. MEGAN: 168 


MELTON, JAMIE: 303 


MCCOLLOUGH. WILLIAM: 302 


MCKAY JENNIFER: 146,302 


MELTON. JEFF: 303 


MILLS. JENNIFER D.: .103 


MCCONNELL, ROBIN: 169 


MCKELVEY BILL: 203 


MELTON. JEN: 144 


MILLS. LAWYNZA: 260 


MCCONNELL.TOVIN: 168 


MCKELVEY WILLIAM: 302 


MELTON. JENNIFER: 199 


MILLS. STEVEN: 261 


MCCORD. BRIAN: 302 


MCKENNA. MARIA JEAN: 168 


MELTON. MARGARET 260 


MILNER. D.AVID: .303 


MCCORMICK. JAN: 154 


MCKENNEY MEREDITH: 144. 302 


MELTON, MISTY M.: 303 


MILOSCH. JESSICA: .103 


MCCORRY. RICH: 152 


MCKENZIE. ASHLEY: 302 


MELTON, MI rZI: L50, 151 


MIMS, SHANNON: 142 


MCCOURT MICHAEL: 176 


MCKINNEY ROBERT 259 


MELVIN, CAREY 166.167 


MINORITY COUNCIL: 198 


MCCOWN. CATHERINE: 302 


MCKNIGHT. MELISSA: 259 


MEMEROFSKY KELLY 260 


MIRANDA, DARREN: 203, 303 


MCCOY ASHLEIGH: 212. 2.59 


MCLAIN.JOHN: 152 


MENDELSOHN, TREVOR: .103 


MISCHLER, LAURA: 261 


MCCOY BETH: 144 


MCLAURIN.ALYSON: 259 


MERCK, DREW: 303 


MISHKIN,ERIN: 194. .103 


MCCOY ELIZABETH: 302 


MCLAURIN, LEA: 259 


MERRELL, DANIEL: 303 


MISS CLEM.SON: 18 


MCCOY JENNIFER: 259 


MCLEAN, HECTOR: 259 


MERRICK, ANDY 170 


MISS FIRST FRIDAY- 1 1 


.MCCOY MARY LYNN: 302 


MCLELLAN, REGINA-DEANNE: 


MERRIT BRENT: 303 


MISS HOMECOMING: 17,23 


MCCROREY MACiGI: 182 


259 


MERRITT, AUTHIN: 168 


MITCHELL, BRIAN: .103 


MCCROREY PATRICIA: 302 


MCLEOD. BRENDA: 260 


MERRITT, KRISTIN: .303 


MITCHELL. DENNIS: 174 


MCCROREY SUSAN: 219 


MCLEOD. JOSHUA: .302 


MERSON, KEITH: 1.52 


MITCHELL. PAQUI^TV: 261 


MCC ULLfX"H. BECKY 162 


MCLEOD. KAREN: 182 


MERWERTH, JEN: 166,167 


MITCHELL. SCOTT: 37 


MCCULLOUCH. RliBECCA: 2.59 


MCLEOD. KENNETH: 260 


MESQUITA, CARYNE: 162,163,260 


MlTCHi:iTREE, MELISSA: .103 ' 


MCCULLOUGH. MARIA: 302 


MCLEOD, MAC: 176 


MESSING, LEW: 1.54 


MITCHUM, JULIE: 303 


MCCULLOUCH, MARIE: 218 


MCLEOD, TODD: 260 


MESSMER. MATT: 2(X) 


MIZE, MELISSA: .303 


MCCULLOUCiH, YVONNE: 302 


MCLOUGHLIN, MIKE: .^02 


METZ, SYBIL: .103 


MlSTR, ANDREW: .103 ' 


MCCURRY PHYLLIS: 302 


MCLUREAMY 260 


METZGER, JENNY 144 


MOBARAK, SUMER: .303 


MCCUTCHEN. BRYANT DANE: 


MCLURE. KATHLEEN: 260 


MEYER. RUSSELL: 303 


MOBllY ALICIA: 261 


302 


MCLURE, MARGARET 260 


MEZGER. JASON: 260 


MOl.llRIN. MARK: 175 ! 


MCCUTCHHON, CASEY 302 


MCMCLLAN, JACKSON: 260 


MIC MAN: 8 


M01:HRING,J0DI: .103 


MCDANII-L. EMILY 162. .302 


MCMILLAN, ADRIENNE: .302 


MICHI'NER, PATRICK: 2(i) 


MOELLER,AMY 168 


MCDANli;L,(;Ri:TCHi:N: 1.56 


MCMILLAN, JODI: 144 


MICKI;L,T1M0IIIY: M)} 


M(X1GE,MARK: 203 J 


MCDANIEL, NATALIE: 1.56,302 


MCMILLAN, JUSTIN: .302 


MICKLE, KIMBERLY 260 


M(K1HADAM, NIMA: .103 ; 


MCDAVJI), .AMANDA: 259 


MCMURRAY HF.ATIIF.R: 302 


Minni.ITON.DRISTY 260 


M(Xni.lORl .MANDY: 144 


M( 1)1. KMOi'l, BRAD: .302 


MCMURRAYJOIIN: 302 


MIlJ.l, KI;RRI: 1.56,1.57,260 


MOHAN. BRIAN: M)} 

MOITCAM: 1.56 J 

MOIJ R. Ki:i.l.^': .103 


MCDIiKMO'n.KKISriiN: IW 


MCNALLY MAUREEN: 160,302 


MIKULA. GEORGE: .303 


.VKIX)NAI.l),AN(ii;L: .302 


mcni:il,ji;n: w^ 


Mll.Di;NBRANn,M01I.Y: 260 


M(IX)NAl.l).MlCliAI-:L: .302 


mcni;il,ji:nnii-i:r: 46 


MILES, CI IRI.STINi;: 260 


MOl.KI NUN, CI IRI.STINi:: IS2,.1()3 


MCDONOUCiH. EDWARD: 302 


MCNEILL, JF:NN: 167 


MILEY JENNY 142 


M()LLF:R, RYAN: .103 i 


MCI X)U(iAl., PATRICK: 302 


MCNi:iLI.,Ji:NNin:R: 260 


Mil. I T. MARTHA: .303 


m()naiian,stf:vi:: ioi, 103 i 


M(IX)WI-.LL, ANITA: 2.59 


MCNI'W.RYAN: 170 


MII.I.I:R, AMANDA: .103 


M()N1)>, RUIII: 220 


MCIX)W|;LL.MKJHAN: 166 


MCNULTY MICHAEL: 260 


Mil. I .I;R. BONNIE: 146. .103 


monr()i:,ji:n: 144 


.M(ix)wi i.i..sco'rr: 2or) 


MCNUITYMIKi;: 177,222 


Mill 1 R, DWAYNi;: 303 


MONROE, SUSAN: 261 


MC 1 X )WI -.1 . L.WILLI AM T: .^02 


MCNULIY PAIRICIA: .^02 


Mll.l.l R, I'.MIIY: i6S 


MONKiOMIR^.Al.l.YI-: 142 


MCDUMn:,ALMA: .302 


MCPHI:R.S0N,ADAM: .302 


MILLliR. FRAN: Id) 


MONTGOMERY ANTHONY: .103 


MCi;i.l)i:KkYI'ATKICK: .^02 


MCPlll RSON. Bill,: 221 


Mill i:r,(;ri;g(;: iw 


MONrGOMi;RYJi;NNY .103 


MClADDliN, KIMBERLY 259 


M( I'lli'.KSON.IIlAniliK: 2(i) 


Mll.l.l R.JABBIJ<IA: .^03 


MONI7()Ni;RYIIUN'n;R: .M)3 


MCCJAHA. SCOTT: .302 


MCQUF;F;N,(JRi:(i()RY .102 


mii.i.i:r.jamii;: M)} 


M(X)DY ALLISON: .103 


Mccii:i;.cASi;Y \(A^{)2 


MCKAi;, Ml Kl Diril: 142 


MILI.I R, KAIIIRYN: 303 


M(X)DYCARIi;: 150 


MCGEE. LANIE: 2.59 


MCREE.JON: 260 


milli;r, katii;: 195 


M(X)D\,l-RANKLIN: M)} 


348 INDFX 









MOODY, KARL: 261 
MOODY. WILLIAM: 304 
MOOMY. SARA: 3(M 
MOON. JEN: 164 
MOORADIAN. MIKE: 43 
MOORE. AMY: 3(M 
MOORE. ASHLEY 144 
MOORE. CORY 304 
MOORE. ELIZABETH: 168, 169. 3(M 
MOORE. GARY: 180 
MOORE. JEFFREY: 3(M 
MOORE. JEREMY: 261 
MOORE. JESSICA: 3(M 
MOORE. JONEY 3(M 
MOORE. KIM: 166.167.212 
MOORE. KRISTAL: 162.261 
MOORE. LEE: 152 
MOORE. LELAND: 221,304 
MOORE. MICHELLE: 261 
MOORE. SARA-ELIZABETH: 304 
MOORE. STEPHANIE: 304 
MOORE. TRACY: 261 
MOORE.TRINA: 261 
MOORE. VIRGINIA: 261 
MOORMAN. DAVE: 195 
MOORMAN. DAVID: 304 
MOOSE. LORIAN: 212 
MORAN.JEN: 160 
MORAN. JENNIFER: 304 
MOREJON. CARLOS: 261 
MORGAN, BRIAN: 261,304 
MORGAN. JAMES: 304 
MORGAN. JENNIFER: 261 
MORGAN. MATT: 304 
MORGAN. REBECCA: .304 
MORONEY STEPHEN: 304 
MORRAH. MANDY: 261 
MORRAH. SANDY: 261 
MORRIS. AMY: 304 
MORRIS. ANDREW: 304 
MORRIS, BRENDA: 261 
MORRIS, BRIAN: 170, 212, 304 
MORRIS, CHRIS: 190.207 
MORRIS, HEATHER: 304 
MORRIS, REWIS: 261 
MORROS. KIM: 304 
MORROW ALLLSON: 156 
MORROW, ERIN: 150,304 
MORROW. SHERROD: 160 
MORTARBOARD: 18.223 
MOSELEY MICHAEL: 304 
MOSELEY MIKE: .304 
MOSELEY ROBERT 261 
MOSS, ANNA: 156 
MOSS. ASHLEY 304 
MOSS.FDWINA: 261 
MOSS. IAN KIPLING: 304 
MOSS. KIP: 206 
MOSSBROOK. ERIC: 261 
MOTES. NANCY 3(W 
MOTON. DUELLA: .304 
MOUNT BETH: 142.143 
MOUZON. CARLETTE: 162 
MOUZON.JON: 218 
MOYNIHAN, JEFF: .304 



MUBETAPSl: 207 
MUCKENFUSS, GEORGE C: 261 
MUELLER. LAURA: 142 
MUJi^JVIMAD. WAREES: 304 
MULDROW. TRIPP: 222 
MULLIKIN. VICTORIA: 304 
MULLIKON. SHANNON: 304 
MULLINAX, JAMES: 261 
MULLINS. MADELYN: 221 
MULLINS. MODELYN: 304 
MULLIS. ASHLEY: 144,145,261 
MULLIS, HILLARY 261 
MULLIS, SHANNON: 304 
MULLIS, STANLEY 304 
MUNDY C.JILL: 304 
MUNN,CHIP: 186 
MUNN.CULLEN: 261 
MUNN. FRANK: 304 
MUNN. HEATHER: 162.261 
MUNN. JOEY 304 
MUNN. MELISSA: 261 
MUNNS.JOHN: 261 
MUNTZ.TRAC1E: 304 
MURACO. MONICA: 1 60, 1 6 1 , 203, 
262 

MURCOCH, JEFF: 262 
MURDAUGH, ARCHIE: 304 
MURDAUGH, KYMBERLY 262 
MURDAUGH, TREY 219 
MURDOCH, BRIAN: 304 
MURDOCK, MELANIE: 156 
MURPHY ALLISON: 160 209, 304 
MURPHY BRIAN: 304 
MURPHY CINDY 142,143,198 
MURPHY CYNTHIA: 262 
MURPHY, HUNTER: 304 
MURPHY JOHN: 304 
MURPHY LONOIA: 304 
MURPHY, LORI: 262 
MURPHY THOMAS: 304 
MURRAY ANNE MARIE: 182 
MURRAY AUBREY 156,157 
MURRAY NICOLE: 262 
MURRAY RAYMOND: 203, 262 
MURRAY RHONDA: 144,304 
MURRAY TAMMY: 262 
MUSCHICK, PAUL: 304 
MYERS, DANA: 144 
MYERS. KATHRYN: 304 
MYERS. NEWELL: 262 
MYERS. STEPHEN: 304 
MYLES.CARIN: 262 
MYLES. WALTER: .3(M 
MYLEY MARTHA: 205 
MYNHIER. STEPHEN: 194.262 



I \ 



NADINE.ASHLIE: .304 
NANTON.ERIC: .3(M 
NATHUR.ST NIESA: 304 
NAUFUL, ELIS.SA: 1.50 



NAVIS.CHAD: 184.304 
NAYLOR, GLORIA: 41 
NAYMAN.LEVI: 195 
NDUNGU, JAMIE: 262 
NEAL, SPENCER: 262 
NEASE, MELINDA: 162 
NECICJENIFFER: 304 
NECKER, ANDREW: 184,304 
NEDVED. DAVID: 262 
NEELY TRACY: 304 
NEELY WILLIAM S.: 304 
NELMS. JENNIFER: 156 
NELMS, WILLIAM: .305 
NELSON, ANDREW: 305 
NELSON, KARI: 113 
NELSON, KATHERINE: 156,305 
NELSON, KRISTEN: 305 
NELSON, LAURA: 305 
NELSON, LAURIE: 221 
NELSON, LESLIE: 305 
NELSON, ROBERT 305 
NELSON, SCOTT: 177 
NELSON, TRAGI: 305 
NEMCIC, JEANNIE: 168 
NESS, JENNIFER VAN: 272 
NETHKEN, FRANKLIN: 305 
NETTLING, DANA: 305 
NEUBERGER, BETH: 142,143 
NEVILLE, MEGAN: 160 
NEW DORMS: 36 
NEWBERG. ALLYSON: 305 
NEWBERRY KIM: 220 
NEWBERRY KIMBERLY 305 
NEWCOMB. CATHY: 162.262 
NEWCOMB. STEWART C: 305 
NEWKIRK. GARY: 203 
NEWMAN. ONIKA: 262 
NEWSOME, KYLE: 262 
NEWTON. ALFRED F: 83 
NEWTON. ERIC: 305 
NEWTON, JENNIFER: 305 
NEWTON, JESSICA: 156,305 
NEWTON, LIZ: 160 
NEWTON, RYAN: 170 
NGUYEN, THANG: 305 
NIBALI. BENJAMIN: 262 
NICE. SUZANNE: 168 
NICHOLS. CHASE: 218 
NICHOLS. MARIA: 305 
NICHOLS. SANDRA: 218,262 
NICHOLSON, JOHN: 305 
NICKEL, RICHARD: 305 
NICKLES, DAVID: 262 
NICKLES, GEORGE: 305 
NICKLES, LANG: 305 
NICKLES, VIRGINIA: 305 
NICOLE, KTMBERLY: 297 
NICOMETO, CHRISTIE: 305 
NIELSEN, KARL: 305 
NIELSEN, MICHAEL: 262 
NIKOPOULOS, SAM: 191 
NINDOS, PETRA: 305 
NINESTEIN,TRENHOLM: 305 
NITCH, MATHEW: 305 
NIVENS, HEATH: 305 



NIX, DANIEL: 186,305 
NIX,JODY 305 
NIX, STEPHEN: .305 
NIXON, CHRIS: 195 
NIXON, DAVID: 190 
NODINE. ASHLEY 146 
NOONAN. LAURA: 203, .305 
NOONAN, LAURIE: 142,305 
NOR THE WORLD'S LAW: 42 
NORRLS, CHRIS: 152 
NORRIS, DEANNA: 164 
NORRIS, JAMES: 305 
NORRIS, JOHN: 305 
NORRIS, SHANE: 158 
NORRIS, TRICIA: 142 
NORSWORTHY ZACHARY 262 
NORTON. KATIE: 305 
NORTON. TARA: 156 
NORWOOD. CHRISTIE: 146.305 
NORWOOD. LAURA: 146.305 
NORWOOD. RUSSELL: 305 
NOVACK. JUSTIN: 66 
NOVAK. JUSTIN: 221.305 
NOVELLINO. ALLISON: 305 
NUNN, POPPY: 305 
NURSING: 80 
NYE, LINETTE: 305 



O'CONNOR, REBECCA: 305 
O'DEA, CHRISTOPHER: 305 
O'DELL, ANDREA: 306 
O'DELL, MICHAEL: 306 
O'NEAL, ANGELA: 306 
O'NEAL, CHARLES: 306 
O'NEILL, CYNTHIA: 306 
O'NEILL, GREGORY: 306 
O'QUINN, BRIAN: 306 
O'ROURKE. JENNIFER: 306 
O'SHIELDS. LORI: 306 
O'SULLIVAN, CYNTHIA: 306 
O'BRIEN. DENNIS: 177 
O'BRIEN. JAMEY 146 
O'BRIEN. KEVIN: 191 
O'BRIEN, MCKENZIE: 182 
O'CONNOR, REBECCA: 162 
O'DEA, CHRIS: 222 
O'NEILL, ANGELA: 168 
O'NEILL. KELLY: 219 
O'REILLY MOLLY: 168 
O'ROURKE. JENNIFER: 182 
OAKLEY HEATHER: 306 
OAKLEY KENDRA: 306 
GATES, MARY: 262 
OATES, RYAN: 306 
GATES, TARA: 142,204 
OBENOUR, GAIL: 262 
OBRIEN, JAMEY: 262 
OBURG,MARC: 158 
ODELLA, JOANNA: 306 
ODEM, KATHERINE: 306 



INDEX 349 



Full Time And Part Time Students By Degree 



12000 
0000 
8000 
6000 
4000 
2000 




11755 



Full Time 
Part Time 



1454 



770 



1205 



529 



■D 

c 
Z) 



ODIAI. KAIII:; 144 
ODOM. BRIDGET: 306 
ODLM. BRIAN: 180 
OHHLBHCK. JULIE: 160. 161 
OETTINGER. JARED: 306 
(XIDEN. ALBERT 220 
OGG. LAUREN: 168 
(XiLESB Y.JONATHAN: 306 
CXiLI-:SBY. MATHEW: 306 
OHARA. SUSAN: 262 
OLEJACK. COURTNEY: 306 
OLIVEIRA. EVELYN: 306 
OLIVER. J A.SON: 262 
OLIVER. JOHN: 218 
0LIVI:R. JON: 306 
OLIVIiR. MELI.S.SA: 263 

ollis.jim: 207 
olszewski, thomas: 263 
oni-al. ki-vin: 306 
opairny matt: 43 
opi;ning: 2 

0RI)I;R()I()MI:GA: 17. 187 
ORIILI.D.J(JHN: 306 
ORCiANI/AI'IONS: 192 
ORR. HEATHER: 306 
ORRIvLL.JAYE: 144 
OSBORN.JU.STIN: 306 
OSBORNi;. BiX'KY 150 
OSIillTDS.ALI.SON: 263 

osii;r. i;mily 2oy,.3()6 

OSWALD. Ki;iTH: 263 
OIT, DANII'L: 3()() 
O'lT.riMO'lHY 263 
OUnN(;(TUB: 220 
OUrLAW.R()Bi:RT: MX^ 
OUTLAW, .SCXrrr: 3(Xi 

owi;n.(hani)Li;r: 3or) 

0W|;N, HUGH: 30^) 
OWIXSARA: 14.5 
0WI;N. SARAH: 144 



223 



21 



657 



=1-H 



^ 



{2 
o 

(0 



CO 

o 
o 
o 
Q 



T3 

3 



OWEN. TELLY 306 

OWENB Y CAROL: 1 50. 151, 223, 

263 

OWENS, DAVID: 190 

OWENS. JEANETTE: 306 

OWENS. JOSEPH: 306 

OWENS. KALITA: 306 

OWENS. LORE 306 

OWENS, MICHAEL: 263 

OWENS, SCOTT: 263 

OWENS, SHANNON: 144 

OWENS, SHELLEY: 182,306 

OWENS, TARA: 306 

OWER, JAMES: 306 

PACE, CARISSA: 306 



r^ 



PACK. CHRISTINE: 263 
PACK, (JAIL: 142. 143 
PACKAGING .SCIENCE CLUB: 206 
PACKIiR.VICIORIA: 263 
PADDEN. DI;RI;K: 218,263 
PADIXK'K, SHARON: 203, 263 
PAI Xil 'IT. CURLS rOPHI'R: MX^ 
PADUA, CHI iRYL: 150. 151 
PADUCI. CHERYL: 151 
PAIIORD.AMY: 3(K) 
PAGI.ALLI.SON: 146 
PA(ii;. CHRIS roPHIvR: 263 
PAGi;, IRI DDllv: 152 
PAGi;. MITANIli: 263 
PAIGi;. rODD: 186 
PAI.A.SSIS.JAMI-S: .306 
PAI.MI'R.ALICi;: IWi 



PALMER. DA.VION: 306 
PALMER. MANDY: 162,163,263 
PALMQUIST KRISTY: 142,306 
PALOTTA. SCO'IT: 209. 263 
PANDELOGLOU. ANDREA: 142. 
306 

PANTS ARI. KOREN: 142 
PAOGETT. CLARA: 306 
PARADIS. IAN: 306 
PARAISO. CHARLES: 263 
PARDUE. KIMBERLY: 306 
PARENT MICHAEL: 170 
PARK. ANGELA: 306 
PARK,SHAYNE: 156 
PARKER, AMY: 168,169,222.263 
PARKER, CADE: 306 
PARKIiR.CHRISTOPHE.R: .^06 
PARKER. HI-:\rHi;R: 306 
PARKI;R. .SCO'IT: }(h 
PARKER. .S'HIPHANIE: 263 
PARKIR.ZAC: 184 
PARKI-R.ZACHARY: 306 
PARKI IUR.S'L ANDREA: .^06 
PARK.S.AMY 1 82, .^06 
PARNELL, Li;i; ROY 26,27 

parnell. yowanda: 306 
parra. wanly: .^06 
parris.ji:ii'ri:y 306 

PARRIS. NICOLIi: 142. 306 
PARRISII, RICKY M)l 
PARROIT.JOSH: 207 
PARSON. I )ANII:L: 220 
PAR.SON. I:MII.: 1.50 
PAR.SON. I;MII.Y: .^07 
PARS( )NS. I ,( )l US PAYTON: 263 
PARr()N.Ji;NNIIi:R: M)l 
PASII;N/.A.SARA: 220, .307 
PA.SQUI:A,.SE:AN: I74 
PAIALON. I i;iGH: 144.307 
PAH;L. DIMPLIi: .^07 



PATEL. S.ACHIN: 307 
PATER.SON. ROGER JR: 307 
P.\TNAM, WILL: 307 
PATRICK. KENT: 307 
PATRICK. .\1AR\' LYNN: 263 
PATRICK. MICHEAL: 307 
PATRICK. TRANIS: 263 
P.AITERSON. ANDREA: 195, 307 
PATTERSON, CHRISTINA: 224, 30~ 
PATTERSON, CHRISTOPHER: 307 
PATTERSON. ERIC: 263 
PATTERSON. HEATHER: 307 
PATTER.SON. JAMIE: \9() 
PATTERSON. J0\: 307 
PATTERSON, KELLIE-DAWN: 263 
PATTER.SON. KIM: 162, 263 
PATTERSON, KRISTIE: 263 
PATTERSON, PAULA: 307 
PATTERSON. TERESE: 307 
PALT.K. MICHELLE: 219 
PAVAO, SCOTT: 186 
PAVLISH.TCR/\IG: 184 
PAYNE, JACQUELINE: 307 
PAYNE, KAREN: 307 
PAYSINGER. ALAN: 263 
PEAKE, ANDREW: 307 
PEAL. EDWARD: 263 
P1-ARSE.TAMMI: 263 
PE.ARSON. MELANIE: 307 
PEDEN. DAVID: 307 
PEDERSON. KEVIN: 307 
PEEBLES. JESSICA: 182 
PEELER, ANITA: 307 
PEELMAN. JENNIFER: 207. 263 
PEGRAM. MELANIE: 307 
PEGUES. LEAMONT 120 
Pl-LFREY MI-LISSA: 2W 

pellegrino. david: 2w 
pells. kimberly: 264 
pendergrass. .scott: 264 
pennin(]ton. brian: 195 
penrod. dana: 220 
penton. claire: 2w 
pi:rdui-:.cry.stal: 2W 

Pl:RR^.JARVIS: 208 
I'l KS1I1NGR11L1:S: 197 
I'Lll.RS.LUKi;: 2M 
PETERS. NANCY 144.307 
PI llRS.Wl-NDY: 144. .W7 
PiniiR.SON.JFXSli;: 203.307 
PETERSON. MARK: 170 
PI-IIR.SON.SCIIUYLI-R: .^07 

pi;rRi:i;. ROM: 197 

PinROll'.JI'IL: 307 

pi;iti;ks()n,ji:ssi1'. 
pi;iTiGRi:w.sArAH 
pi;ityasiili:y 307 

Pi:iT>, BROOKF: 1S2 
Pi:iT\. DANA: 2(>4 
PF;'nT.ELI/.ABi:ni: 307 
Pi;iTYMARY: 2W 
PlilTYMIiRRI: .^07 

pfi:iffi;r.courtni;y .^07 
pii:iiti;r, ki;f;nan: i.'i().3()7 

I'I1;1I11;R. SARA: 307 



150 
142 



350 INDIX 



PFEIFFER, SARAH: 150 
PFLUM. MISSY: 146 
PHEMISTER,ANNE: 195 
PHI DELTA THETA: 176 
PHI KAPPA TAU: 186 
Pm SIGMA PI: 223 
PHILIPS, ROSS: 219 
PHILLIIPS. WENDY: 218 
PHILLIPS, AARON: 307 
PHILLIPS, ASHLEY: 307 
PHILLIPS, JASON: 307 
PHILLIPS, JODIE: 2M 
PHILLIPS. JONATHAN: 2M 
PHILLIPS, KRISTINA: 18,264 
PHILLIPS, MICHAEL: 264 
PHILLIPS, NICHOLAS: 307 
PHILLIPS, SCOTT: 307 
PHILLIPS, STEPHANIE: 142,307 
PHILLIPS, SUSAN: 307 
PHILLIPS, WENDY: 144,307 
PI KAPPA ALPHA: 8,172 
PI KAPPA PHI: 174 
PIO, BRIAN: 152 

PICKARD, MELISSA: 166,167,206, 
307 

PICKENS, JAMES: 307 
PICKETT, TITANIA: 2W 
PICKNEY CAROLINE: 308 
PIERCE, JEAN: 308 
PIERCE, MICHELL: 264 
PIGETT, LATISHA: 308 
PILGRIM, JOSEPH: 308 
PIMPRALE, SATISH: 205 
PINK FLOYD: 28,29 
PIPPIN, KELLY: 166 
PISANO, FRANK: 264 
PITTMAN, BRIAN: 308 
PITTS. KIM: 219 
PITTS, KIMBERLY: 308 
PIZZUTELLITERRI: 142,143,264 
PJLUM, MELISSA: 308 
PLATT. CHRISTY: 166,167 
PLAYER, ANGIE: 2M 
PLAYER, STOKES: 308 
PLAYMALE. SHAUN: 177 
PLEMING. DUNCAN: 308 
PLOWDEN, MARK: 308 
PLUNKETT.ANNA: 182 
PLYMALE, SHAUN: 222 
PODESWA, BOBBY 219 
POE,.SARA: 168 
POKRYFKA. NICOLE: 264 
POLATTYRICK: 190 
POLEN. BRIAN: 2(X) 
POLETO.JOHN: 308 
POLICELLI. GINA: 160 
POLL. RACHEL: 160 
PfJLLARD. CLINT: 308 
K)LLARD. DOUG: 174 
mLLARD. DOUGLAS: 264 
POLSKY RfX}ER: 177 
POMYKALA, BRIAN: 170 
P0(MG1TH,RAY 308 
POOLE. DAVID: .308 
POCJLE, HEATHER: .308 



POOLE, JAMES: 264 
POOLE, KIMBERLY 264 
POORE, HEATHER: 308 
PORTER, JACOB: 308 
PORTER, JOE-HOWARD: 308 
PORTER, WESLEY: 264 
PORTUS, ERICA: 264 
POSSESSKY KAREN: 156 157,264 
POSTELL, HOLLAND: 308 
POSTONAMY: 142,308 
POSTON. LAURIE: 308 
POTENZA.LOU: 195 
POTER, SALLY: 308 
POTTER, LIZA: 166 
POWELL, ALLISON: 308 
POWELL, AMANDA: 308 
POWELL, IVY: 308 
POWELL, JOY: 264 
POWELL, KATINA: 264 
POWELL, LISA: 162,264 
POWELL, LOREN: 308 
POWELL, THOMAS: 264 
POWERS. ERVAN: 265 
PRADO.CORY 265 
PRADO,TAD: 265 
PRATER. RONALD: 308 
PREACHER. LEIGHANN: 308 
PREACHER, LEIGHANNE: 166 
PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT 
ASSOCIATION: 212 
PRESSLEYJANE: 265 
PRESSLEY PATRICIA: 308 
PRESSLYROB: 218 
PRESTON, JANET: 308 
PRESUTTITINA: 265 
PREVALLET MICHAEL: 265 
PRICE. BEN: 190 
PRICE. CAROL: 265 
PRICE. DAMIEN: 308 
PRICE, DAVID: 308 
PRICE. JENNIFER: 265 
PRICE, KEVIN: 221 
PRICE. KRISTA: 265 
PRICE. KRISTINA: 265 
PRICE. RACHAEL: 182 
PRICE. .SAMUEL: 176 
PRICE. SUZANNE: 150 
PRIESTER, RAYMOND: 120 
PRINCE, DAVID: 265 
PRINCE, PHIL: 17,21,23 
PRIOR, JAMES: 265 
PRITCHARD. BRIAN: .308 
PROBASCO, SUSAN: 164,308 
PROPER, JEFF: 154 
PROPER, JEFFREY 265 
PROPES, KEITH DAVID: 308 
PROPPS, KELLY: .108 
PROSSER, CHRIS: 221 
PROSSER, CHRISTOPHER: 308 
PRUE, CHRISTOPHER: 308 
PRUITT. AMANDA: 142 
PRUITT.JEFF: 197 
PRYOR.ROY .308 
PUCKETT.ANA: 207.308 
PUCKETT, BRUCE: 220 



PUCKETT, KANA: 265 
PUGH,TARA: 160,308 
PUGIA, MARIA: 265 
PULSKAMR SARAH: 142 
PURDY KIRSTEN: 156 
PURRISH, CLAYTON: 158 
PUTEL,PARAG: 308 
PYE, STAGE: 142,308 



QIZILBASH,ALI: 308 
QUACKENBUSH, JENNY: 168 
QUEEN. ELISE: 195 
QUINONES. GINNEL: 147 
QUISENBERRY ROBERT: 308 




RABON. BRENDA: 308 
RAGAN, ANGELA: 308 
RAGSDALE, SHANNON: 265 
RAINES. A. CAMERON: 309 
RAINES, CAM: 150 
RAINES, CARRIE: 309 
RAINSFORD,ADAM: 309 
RALLY CATS: 8 
RALSTON, MEL ANIE: 144 
RAMEY CHERYL: 265 
RAMSEY BRUCE W.: 309 
RANDHAWA, GOGI: 309 
RANKIN, ALLISON: 265 
RASHEED. JAMEELAH: 309 
RATHMANN, RICHARD: 207, 265 
RATLIFF, SHAUN: 309 
RAU, MEGAN: 168,169 
RAUSCH,BOB: 207 
RAWL, ASHLEY: 202 
RAWL, THOMAS M.: 309 
RAWLING, LORI: 164,165,265 
RAWLINGS, CHRISTOPHER: 309 
RAWLS,AMY: 265 
RAY NICOLE: 265 
RAY REBECCA: 265 
RAYBURN, STEPHANIE: 144.309 
RAYHELD, SHANNON: 309 
RAYMOND, COLLEEN: 1 50, 1 5 1 , 
265 

RAZAL.DANI: 209 
REAGAN. KELLY 168 
REARDON, JENNY: 144 
REAVES, ANNA: 309 
REDD, BRIAN: 309 
REDD, SANDRA: 309 
REDINGTON, JESSICA: .309 
REED, DOC: 309 
REED, HARRY 265 
REED,JEHRI: 148 



REED, JEHRI ONNE: 265 
REED, KEVIN: 265 
REED, TREY 195 
REEL, JACK: 190 
REESE, DAVID: 265 
REESE, JENNIFER: 309 
REESE, JOHN: 265 
REESE, JUSTIN: 202,265 
REESE, TORICA: 266 
REEVES, JOSHUA: 309 
REEVES, JULIE: 309 
REEVES, MATTHEW: .309 
REEVES, RUSS: 152 
REGNER, MELODY: 142 
REID, CHRISTIE: 309 
REID, LAURIE: 309 
REID, LISA: 309 
REIDENBACH, RHETT: 180 
REILLY KIRSTEN: 204, 266 
REJESUS, RODERICK: 205 
REKUC. KAREN: 266 
RELASKI. HEATHER: 156 
REMETA.RICH: 158 
RENDEL. JASON: 266 
RENWICK. MATT: 309 
REUM. TAMMY: 266 
REVEILLE: 194 
REVER. BRIAN: 180 
REWIS. BRENT: 177.309 
REYNOLDS. BRL\N: 309 
REYNOLDS. GREG: 184 
REYNOLDS. JACQUES: 184,309 
RHODEN,CHIR 309 
RHODES, ANDREA: 142,143 
RHODES, CLARE: 309 
RHODES, DANA: 168 
RHODES, JUSTINE: 266 
RHODES, KELLY: 142, 143, 309 
RHYMER, MICHAEL: 309 
RHYNE, DEBBIE: 182,266 
RICCLNINA: 201,309 
RICE, JASON: 309 
RICHARD STOKES, 11: 315 
RICHARDSON, ALICIA: 168 
RICHARDSON, AMY: 164,165,266 
RICHARDSON, CHELSEA: 194 
RICHARDSON, ELAINE: 224 
RICHARDSON, HANK: 309 
RICHARDSON, SPENCE: 152 
RICHARDSON, TEREASA: 309 
RICHARDSON, WADE: 309 
RICHBURG, KIMBERLY: 266 
RICHE, EMILY: 168 
RICKARD, CHRIS: 309 
RICKARD, MICHAEL: 309 
RICKETTS, SHELLEY: 309 
RICKETTS, SHELLY 168 
RICKETTS, STEPHANIE: 162,309 
RICOTTA, DIANE: 309 
RIDDLE. JAMES: 309 
RIDDLE, LAURA: 144,309 
RIDDLE, RODGER: 309 
RIDGWAY JONATHAN: 170 
RIDINGS, ANGELA: 309 
RIGDON. DANTTA: 309 

INDEX 351 



RIGGINS.BOB: 180 
RIGGLNS. ROBERT: 309 
RIGGS. SANDRA: 309 
RIGHTON. JANE: 182 
RIGSBY. CLINT: 309 
RILEY. HEATHER: 309 
RLNDERLE. EDDY: 309 
RINEHART,TARA: 309 
RIPPLE. ALEKS: 309 
RISHER, ASHLEY: 156 
RISTAU. PAUL: 309 
RISTER. DAVID: 266 
R1CCI.NL\A: 194 
RO. RALPH: 309 
ROACH. SARAH: 144 
ROACH. SHANE: 195 
ROACH. WANDA: 266 
ROB MATTHEWS. 11: 258 
ROBBINS. STEPHEN: 309 
ROBBINS. TAMMY: 203 
ROBER.SON. KEITH: 309 
ROBERT SAN'DIFER. JR: 310 
ROBERTS. CHRIS: 266 
ROBERTS. DAWN: 162.266 
ROBERTS. KATHY .309 
ROBERTS. KRISTEN: 266 
ROBERTS. MELINDA: 309 
ROBERTS. NICOLE: 146 
ROBERTSON. DAWN: 195, 266 
ROBERTSON. JAMES: 309 
ROBERTSON. MATT: 309 
ROBINSON. BILL: 154 
ROBl.N'.SON. CARLA: 310 
R0B1N.S0N. DONNA: 266 
ROBINSON. GRANT 310 
ROBINSON. HUNTER: 310 
ROBINSON. MANDY: 142 
ROBINSON, NICHOLE: 310 
ROBINSON, SCOTT: 310 
ROBINSON, TEREISA: 164. 165,266 
ROBINSON, TRAD: 310 
KOBUCK, SUSAN: 310 
ROCHETTE. CRAIG: 158 
KfXIlRS. PHILIP: 310 
RCX'KWELL, JF:SS1CA: 160, 310 
RODDliY IXJN: 310 
KOI XiERS. AMELIA: 310 
I<01XJI:RS, WADE: 266 
KODRIfiUlZJULIi;: 126 
I<0L1IRS.MA1T1I1;W: 2Wi 
kCXJERS.AMY 310 
l<(Xil.R.S,AN(ii:LA: 1.50 
KCXil-.RS.CARRli;: 310 
R(Xil-R.S.i;RlN: 310 
KfXil RS. III;AIIII;R: 2('/) 
k(Xil.RS, III.KHIRI: 310 
l<(Xii:RS.JA.SON; 310 

k(Xii;R.s.josi;pii: 310 

K( K ilJ<S. MIJ .I.SSA; UA 167, 2W) 
kCKil.RS.MIKi:: 1.54 
kOGIKS. SHAWN: 2U) 
k()lll.()II,kl.Mi:CCA: 310 
kOLAND. CURLS rOPIvkli: 2W) 
kOLL. SriJMIANIi:: 310 



ROLL. TIFFANY: 310 
ROLLING STONES: 29 
ROLLINS. PHILIP: 266 
ROMANO. A.NN MICHELLE: 3 1 
ROMANO, MARY: 194,266 
ROMANO, MICHELLE: 203 
ROMANO, ROBIN: 194,310 
ROMANOSKY KRISTI: 146 
RONALD HAROLD JONES. JR.: 297 
ROOCK, SANDRA: 310 
ROOLLINS, KRYSTAL: 310 
ROOMMATE FROM HELL: 44 
ROPER. KARRI: 266 
ROPER, KATHERYN: 266 
ROSBOROUGH, KIRK: 266 
ROSE, JENNIFER: 266 
ROSE, WILLIAM: 310 
ROSEN, PAUL: 310 
ROSEN, VALERIE: 205, 310 
ROSENBAUM, DAVID: 184 
ROSENBAUM. MIKE: 154 
ROSENBERG. DAVID: 310 
ROSENFELD. RENAE: 310 
ROSENFELD, RENEA: 150 
ROSENFELD, RYAN: 310 
ROSENLUND, KELLY 1 44. 2 1 2 
ROSS. DEAN: 310 
ROSS. JUSTIN-TYLER: 266 
ROSS. RICK: 310 
ROSS. ROBERT 310 
ROSS, SARAH: 160, 161 
ROSS,SAVAH: 267 
ROSSI. NICOLE: 221 
ROSSON, THOMAS: 267 
ROTH. ELIZABETH: 267 
ROTH, ROBIN: 267 
ROUGLEY ANGEL: 310 
ROUNSVILLE. LAUREN: 168,310 
ROURK. ANGELA: 310 
ROUSEY JENNIFER: 267 
RO WE. HOLLY 310 
ROWELL, CAROLINE: 150 
R0WELL,JENN1I1:R: 144 
ROWLAND, MIRIAM: 162,310 
ROWLEY ANDREW: 310 
ROYAL, BRYAN: 310 
ROYALS, CAROL: 267 
ROY.STER, CHRISTOPHER: 310 
RUAN.MATl"; 1.54 
RUCKliR, LAURIE: \(i). 161,267 
RUCK1;R, REID: 199,222 
RUDI), JULIE: 195 
RUDMIK. HIX'KY 267 
RUl-XKIvRl. CHRISTY 310 
RUMUl'k. DARIN: 310 
RUSCIIKOlSKI.DOkli;: 310 
RUSSI-U ANTHONY 202 
RUSSIiLL. ALLISON: 182,310 
RU,SSI:LL. ANTHONY 267 
RUSSiiLL.MK'llAl-L: 267 

ru.s.sitl. tracy 1.50 
ru.s.si;ll,v()ni:ita: 147.310 

RUTH.DAVi:: 170 
RUTLAND.CARli;: 144 
RUrLi;iXii;,LAKEA.SilA: 267 



RUTLEDGE, MARYU: 290 
RUTLEDGE, TAMMY: 310 
RITLEDGE. WALKER: 170 
RUTLEDGE. WILLIAM: 267 
RYAN.BRITTA: 144 
RYAN, CASEY: 160,161 
RYAN. MELISSA: 310 
RYAN. SHANNON: 113 
RYAN. STEVEN: 267 
RYANS, WESLEY 310 
RYMSHA,JON: 154 



SABATINE. JENNIFER: 310 
SABLE, CHRISTOPHER: 267 
SAFRIET DWAYNE: 267 
SAGGUS. APRIL: 310 
SALAHUDIN,ANJAIL: 267 
SALAZAR. FRANK: 267 
SALISBURY CHAD: 310 
SALLAH, DANIELLE: 144 
SALLEYJOSH: 177 
SAMONTE. AUVIN: 205 
SAMONTE,AYVIN: 310 
SAMPLE. JEFF: 220 
SAMPLE, JEFFREY 310 
SAMS, JOY: 310 
SAMSON. BECKY 310 
SAMUELS. RUMAME: 223, 267 
SANCHEZ, AMANDA: 1 50. L^ 1 . 267 
SANCHEZ. ERIC: 177 
SANDERS, HANK: 310 
SANDERS, JONATHAN: 310 
SANDERS, MARISA: 310 
SANDLER. JUSTIN: 152 
SANFORD, CONNIE: 267 
SANFORD. SUZANNE: 310 
SAPPENEIELD. DAVID: 310 
SARE, CHARLES: 310 
SARGENT JONATHAN: ^ 1 1 
SARCJENT, REBECCA: 21) 1 . 3 i I 
SARKISIAN, MATTHEW: 267 
SARRA'IT. HI;ATH1:R: 311 
.SARllNl. KAREN: 311 
.SARTOR. RODNEY 311 
SAkVIX. AMANDA: I6S 
SA.SSER. KRISIT \(i) 
SA.SSI. RACHEL: 142. 143 
SAIRIS.ANGI'LA: 205 
SAIRL'M. LISJA: 168 
SAUCIER, BR(X)KS: 222,311 
SAUI;RS. MICIlAi:!: 311 

sALiNDLRs.kusii: ::: 

SAVOY JOANNA: 160 
SAWY1J<. lANYAN.: 311 
SAXMAN, BkUCE: 220 
SAXON, LORI: 267 

•SCAI i;s, K vmi kiNi:: "(ii 

.SCAL/I. MRIIALL: 2()7 
SCALZLMIKE: L52 



SCARFO. KATHERINE: 311 
SCARFO. KATHY: 142 
SCH.ABILION. ROBERTS.: 83 
SCHAFFER. FREDERICK: 207, 3 1 1 
SCHAFFSTALL. NANCY: 311 
SCH AGEN. JE.ANET VAN : 3 1 7 
SCRAUDER. JOE: 311 
SCHERICJEN: 219 
SCHIRMER, ELIZABETH A.: 3 1 1 
SCHLISETANLA: 267 
SCHMELTZER, GRETCHEN: 311 
SCHMIDT CARL V: 267 
SCHMIDT GREG: 195 
SCHMIDT JILL: 160 
SCHMIDTZ. ADDY: 160 
SCHMUCK. BRYAN: 176 
SCHNEIDER. CHRISTINE: 1 46, 3 11 
SCHOEDER. KELLY 160 
SCHOEPF HEIDI: 311 
SCHOPPM^VN, STACIE: 144 
SCHOWALTER. DEBORAH: 311 
SCHR1MPF,AM\': \M 
SCHROEDER, BRYAN: 311 
SCHROEDER. CHARLES: 3 1 1 
SCHUETTE. JULIE: 267 
SCHUPRCAMI: 220 
SCHURLKNIGHT JEAN: 267 
SCHUTTE, STACEY 311 
SCHWAB. TANJ A: 168 
SCHWALLIE, JENNIFER: iS2 
SCHWARTZ. ANDREW: 3 1 1 
SCHWARrZ. HEATHER: 3 1 1 
SCHWARTZ. TARA: 311 
SCHWARTZ. TYLER: 311 
SCH WARTZM AN. ADAM: 3 1 1 
SCHWARZA. ERIC: 311 
SCHWASNICK. SCOT 177 
SCHWEGLER. MARY 182 
SCHWELDER,JA\: 154 
SCIENCES: 82 
SCOTT,ABENA: 311 
SCOrr. ADRIAN: 195 
SCOTT. BRIAN: 267 
SCOTL BRYAN: 311 
SCOTT, CELESTE: 144 
scon: CHRISTOPHER: 267 
SCOTT. DAVID: 267 
SCOTI, HAZEL: 31! 
SCOTT. K1MBF;R1. FY 311 
SCOn.ROBl Rl; 176 
SCOTTOW.BII lA: 177 

scowkz,miciii;li i;: 144 

SCRUGG.S. CAROLINE:: 311 
SCRUGCkS.JA.SON: 311 
SCRUGGS. .lONAS: 311 
SCRUGGS. KITll I: 311 
SCRUGGS, TRAC^: 311 
SCULLY KFAIN: 311 
SCURk^'.JOV: 160 
SCUkk^.lO^ MLANTON: 311 
SCUkk>. MICllAl-L: 311 
SEAMAN, .lOE: 186 
SEAMAN. JOSlil'l I: 311 
SEAMANDS. CI IRISK )PI lliR: 3 1 1 
SEAR.S,ANNA: 311 



352 INI)i;X 



l53 



lEASE. BENJAMIN R.: 311 
lEASE. MARIANNE: 311 
;EASTRUNK. ERICA: 182,311 
;EAY. TONYA: 268 
;EB0K. MISTY: 268 
lEDERMAN. SARAH: 195,208 
EDGWICK. JEFFREY: 311 
;EEBY CHRIS: 312 
;EnCK,AMY: 168 
;EGARS, FRANCES: 142 
;EGARS,J0HN: 312 
lEGARS.JOSH: 180 
;EIM,R^UL: 312 
;ELLARS, ANGIE: 166 
;ELLARS, BRYAN: 312 
;ELLERS, ANGIE: 167 
JELLERS, BRIAN: 312 
JELLERS, CAROLINE: 312 
JELLERS, VALLERY: 268 
JELTZER. JAMIE: 312 
>ENGCHEN, SONNY: 174 
»ENGER,PETE: 312 
>ENN, SCOTT: 268 
JERAD, GEORGE: 268 
JERUAN,VAL: 160 
lESSION, KENNETH: 268 
JEWELL, GENA: 166,167 
JEXTON, CHARLES: 209 
>EXTON, CHARLES JR: 312 
JEYMORE, MICHELLE: 312 
JEYMOUR, WANDA: 312 
JHADDRIX, TONY: 312 
;HAFFER, RUSSEL: 158 
>HAFFER. RUSSELL: 312 
>HAH, MANISHA: 312 
5HAH, PRASHANT: 312 
>HAH, RAJESHRI: 312 
5HALULY JASON: 176 
>H ANKLE, SONYA: 142 
>HARR W. KEVIN: 312 
iHARPLES, DAWN: 144,145 
jHARPLES, STEVEN: 37 
5HAULY JASON: 312 
5HAVER, ASHLEY 182 
5HAW,BETH: 156,157 
5H AW, MARTHA: 168,312 
5HAWVER,JAY: 152 
jHAYLOR, ELLEN: 312 
5HEALY CHRI.STI: 312 
5HEALY KENNETH: 312 
sHEARON.ANN: 312 
5HEEH AN, JAMIE: 312 
5HEETS, JEFFREY 312 
iHEFHELD, JA.SON: 268 
SHELLY PERRON: 142 
5HELT0N, LISA NICOLE: 268 
SHELTON, PAIGE: 312 
iHEPHHRD. AMANDA: 312 
SHEPHERD, MELINDA: 312 
SHEPHERD, MINDY 182 
>HEPPARD,AMY 312 
5HERER, DUNCAN: 312 
SHERIDAN, JACKIE: 28 
SHERIDAN, JANINE: 312 



SHERIFF, ERIC: 268 
SHERIFF, MELISSA: 268 
SHERLOCK, RONNIE: 268 
SHERMAN, BRIDGET 312 
SHERRATT, KELLY: 194 
SHERWOOD, HEATHER: 168,268 
SFQDELER, DAVE: 194 
SHIDELER, DAVID: 312 
SHIFLET JASON: 1 80, 1 8 1 , 204, 268 
SHILLINGFORD, KEVIN: 177 
SHIPLEY MONA: 146 
SHIPRJILL: 222,312 
SHIRER. MICHELLE: 312 
SHIVER, JILL: 182,312 
SHMEDTCHAD: 220 
SHOCKLEY CHRIS: 195,312 
SHOFFNER, KENNA: 312 
SHORE, JEN: 166 
SHORT AMANDA: 312 
SHORT MANDI: 162 
SHROPSHIRE, BRENT: 268 
SHULER, DARRELL: 312 
SHULER, LANIE: 168,312 
SHULER, NICOLE: 312 
SHULER, RONNIE: 268 
SHUM, STEPHANIE: IM, 165,223, 
312 

SIAS, CHRISTINA: 268 
SIBLEY ELIZABETH: 312 
SICHERMAN, SARAH: 195,312 
SIDEBOTHAM, RICK: 154 
SIDERIO, SCOTT: 177 
SIEGLING, LANNEAU: 268 
SIENKOWSKI, PHIL: 221 
SIENKOWSKI, PHILIP: 312 
SIERADZKI, MICHELLE: 312 
SIEVERDES, ANN CAROL: 222 
SIGMA ALPHA: 224 
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON: 1 2, 1 77 
SIGMA CHI: 51.152 
SIGMA GAMMA RHO: 147 
SIGMA NU: 180 
.SIGMA PHI EPSILON: 178 
SIGMON. MATT: 268 
SIGNHER, DENISE: 312 
SIKORA, KRISTI: 268 
.SILER, STEVE: 218 
SILKWORTH, NICHOLE: 219,312 
SILK WORTH, NICOLE: 160 
SILSBY CRAYTON: 268 
SILSBY HARRY: 268 
SILVER, LESLEY: 209 
SIMMONS, ALAN: 312 
SIMMONS, DENISE: 268 
SIMMONS, HEATHER: 182 
SIMMONS, JOY C: 312 
,SIMMON.S, KATIE: 166 
SIMMONS, ROMONA: 312 
SIMMONS, RUDY: 312 
SIMMONS, TODD: 180 
SIMON, KINDRA: 312 
SIMONS, ELIZABETH: 142,143 
SIMONS, HOLLY: 144 
SIMONS, JEROME: 312 
SIMP.SOM, JASON: 312 



SIMPSON, JOBY 268 
SIMPSON, WILLIAM: 312 
SIMS, BILL: 170 
SIMS,CORRIE: 203 
S1MS,WILMA: 312 
SINCLAIR, KATHRYN: 312 
SINCLAIR, ROB: 312 
SINCLAIR, RYAN: 312 
SINGER, MARK: 312 
SINGLETON, DAYTONIA: 312 
SINGLETON, JONI. 313 
SINGLETON, TONYA: 313 
SINN, THOMAS: 268 
SINTAY BRYAN: 201 
SIU,BELITA: 313 
SIVER, LESLEY: 313 
SKASOFF,JANE: 168 
SKL^CKS, DEMETRA: 313 
SKL\DAS,DEA: 182 
SKIFF, KERLVNNE: 313 
SKUTTA, MEGAN: 313 
SKYBUSBEE: 220 
SLATE, SHANNON: 156 
SLATE, SHAUN: 268 
SLATE, SHAWN: 152,153 
SLATER, MICHELLE: 313 
SLATON, TIFFANY: 313 
SLATTERY BRIAN: 268 
SLATTERY SEAN: 313 
SLAUGHTER, ELIZABETH: 166 
SLAUGHTER, LAUREN: 166 
SICHERMAN, SARAH: 146 
SLEMENDA, JOSHUA: 313 
SLICE, JOANNE: 313 
SLINKARD, RYAN: 152 
SLOAN, CHRISTOPHER: 268 
SLOTT, KATHRYN: 142 
SMAIL,KARA: 268 
SMALL, RON: 180,181 
SMALL, RONALD: 268 
SMARR,TIM: 313 
SMISSON, BURTON: 313 
SMITH, ADAM: 313 
SMFTH.AMY: 142,313 
SMITH, ASHELY: 166 
SMITH, BRADY: 177 
SMITH, BRANDON: 177 
SMITH, CARRIE: 268 
SMITH, CATHERINE: 269 
SMITH, CHADWICK: 313 
SMFTH, CHRIS: 313 
SMrrH,CYNTIA: 313 
SMITH, DANA: 313 
SMITH, DANIEL: 269 
SMITH, DOT 269 
SMITH, ELIZABETH: 313 
SMITH, ERIC: 313 
SMITH, FRANCIS: 269 
SMITH, FRANK: 191 
SMITH, GREGORY: 313 
SMITH, HAMMOND: 154 
SMITH, HEATHER: 150,313 
SMITH, JANE: 166,167,269 
SMITH, JASON: 223,269,313 
SMITH, JEFF: 219 



SMITH, JENNIFER: 313 
SMITH, JOANNA: 1.56 
SMITH, JULIA: 313 
SMITH, KATHARINE: 313 
SMITH, KELLY 164, 165, 203, 269 
SMITH, KEVIN: 313 
SMITH, KIMBERLY DAWN: 3 1 3 
SMITH, LAURIN: 182 
SMITH, LAWTON: 313 
SMITH, MADELINE: 269 
SMITH, MAUREEN: 160.161 
SMITH, MELISSA: 208 
SMITH, MICHELLE: 162,269 
SMITH, MONICA: 221 
SMITH, NATALIE: 313 
SMITH, NICOLE: 269 
SMITH, NIKKI: 150,151 
SMITH, OLIVER: 269 
SMITH, RANDAL: 269 
SMITH, RUSSELL: 313 
SMITH, SARA: 313 
SMITH, SHANNON: 144,162 
SMITH, SHELLY 313 
SMITH, SHERRA: 313 
SMITH, VLENN: 269 
SMITH, WALTER: 313 
SMITH, WAYNE: 313 
SMITH. YOLANDA: 313 
SMOLEN,BETH: 150,151 
SMOLEN. ELIZABETH: 269 
SMOLWN,BETH: 151 
SMOOTKIM: 156 
SMOOT KIMBERLY 313 
SMOTHERS, MATT: 184 
SMOTHERS, MATTHEWS: 313 
SMOYER, STACY: 164 
SMTIH, FRANCIS M. n: 313 
SMURO,MATT: 177 
SMURO, MATTHEW: 313 
SNAPRJOHN: 314 
SNELL, JUSTIN: 314 
SNIDER, SHANNON: 160,314 
SNIPES, LARIEN: 146 
SNIPES, LAUREN: 314 
SNODE,LIESE: 164,195,314 
SNOKE, CATHRINE: 314 
SNYDER. RYAN: 314 
SNYDER, SARAH: 314 
SO,DONEGHUE: 287 
SOCCER: 108 
SOCIETY OF WOMEN 
ENGINEERS: 206 
SOENGEL. WOLFGANG: 220 
SOFIO, JENNIFER: 142 
SOKOIOW, HEATHER: 314 
SOKOL. JONATHON: 269 
SOKOLOW, HEATHER: 142 
SOKOLOWSKI, ALLISON: 314 
SOKOLWSKI. ALLISON: 142 
SOLBERG, LAURA: 269 
SOLLER,FRED: 184 
SOLOMON, LOUIS: 120 
SOLOMON, NANCY 150,151,269 
SOLOMONS, GIBSON: 269 
SOMAINI, MICHELLE: 269 

INDEX 353 



SOMMA. JOSEPH: 269 
SORRENTINO. ANTHONY: 269 
SORROW. .AMY: 314 
SOTILLE. ANTHONY: 184 
SOTTILE. ANTHONY: 314 
SOL'S A. RYAN: 158 
SOUTHERLLN. KRISTEN: 314 
SPANGLER. JASON: 314 
SPARKS. JLTIE: 1 66. 1 67. 3 1 4 
SPATH. PETER: 314 
SPEAS. SUZANE: 314 
SPEER. JAMES: 314 
SPEIGHT ANGELA: 269 
SPELL. DANA: 146.314 
SPENCER. CHRISTOPHER: 314 
SPERRY. CHRIS: 154 
SPIELBERGER. JAMES: 269 
SPINOZZA. DAVID: 31 
SPIVEY. .MELISSA: 314 
SPORTS: 98 

SPRADLIN. .MICHAEL: 314 
SPRADLLNG. DREW: 269 
SPRAGUE, MEGAN: 314 
SPRENKLE.H: 158 
SPR1NGLE.MEYER. MITCH: 1(M 
SPRINGS. ASHLEY 314 
SPRl.NGS. E.NGLISH: 168 
SPROUSE. LORI: 314 
SPRUILL. JAMIE: 314 
SQIIRF-S. STEPHEN: 269 
.Sl.JULlEN.R^ULDE: 38 
STABLER. RAYMOND: 269 
S TADELMAN. MARY 269 
STAFFORD. GINNY 314 
STAI-I ORD. THOMAS: 3 1 4 
.STALLIN(}S. LARRY: 180, 269 
STANCILAMY: 314 
STANFILL. CHRIS: 269 
STANFORD. WILLIAM: 269 
STANLEY ANGELA: 314 
STANLEY DARYL: 314 
.STANLEY JIMMY 314 
STANLF:Y LISA: 270 
STANLEY MICHELLE: 314 
STANL1-;Y MICK: 1X0 
STAN TON, DANIEL: 314 
S'lANTON, SEAN: 270 

sian/ioni;.ji;nnii-hr: 270 

S lARNIv-S, Ki:rni: 270 
SlASIOWSKI.SHFiRYL: 314 
STA TON, THOMAS: 314 
STAITS.HRAD: 314 
S'n;i:LE. REBECCA: 314 
SriJ:Li;..SAMANTHA: 314 
Sri:i:N,DANA: 182 
STi;i;K, ANDREA: .54,162,314 
S 11 J IRS. MOLLY 314 
Sri-IANIDI„S,ARON: 314 
SriJANO.DAVIDDI: 287 
SII'INIII I.HI R, DAKKI'.N: U\ 
SriJNIIlHLLK,l)ARKI-.N: 2W 
Sri.lNIIILHI.R,DARRi;N: 195 
Sri'LLIN(i,i;LI/ABi:HI: 156 
SrivPHI.N.S, AMANDA: 314 
sriPHI'N.S.I-DRIC: 314 

354 INI)i;X 



STEPHENS. JASON: 314 
STEPHENS. JEFF: 154 
STEPHENSON. ROB: 218.314 
STEPHENSON. TAMMY: 270 
STEPLETON. BRETT: 177 
STEPLIGHT. MONTTA: 208 
STEPRJOEL: 315 
STERLING. CLAIRE: 144 
STERTZ. WENDY: 315 
.STEVENSON. HEATHER: 219 
STEVENSON, KATHRYN: 156,315 
STEVENSON. SHANNON: 218 
STEVENSON. TARA: 142.143,270 
STEVER, JASON: 174 
STEWART JAMES: 315 
STEWART LORI: 224.270 
STIINGER, DAWN: 315 
STILL. TREY 315 
STILLINGER. KIMBERLY 315 
STILLWAGON, KELLY: 166,167 
STILLWELL. JOHN: 180.222 
STINNEFORD. TRACY 168 
STINNETT, DARRIN: 154 
STOCKHAUSEN. ROBERT 1 84. 270 
STOGNER, PAMELA: 315 
STOKES, K. GREER: 315 
STOKES. KIMBERLY: 270 
STOKES, TED: 270 
STOLL, ALICIA: 315 
STONE, BARRETT: 270 
STONE, CATHERINE: 182.315 
STONE. JASON: 180,315 
STONE, KATHERINE: 315 
STONE, KATHY 221 
STONE, VICKY 218 
STOREY HOLLY 315 
STOTTLEMYER, K/\THRYN: 160, 
161,270 

.STOUDEMIRE. DARAN: 315 
STOUDENMIRE, ZAK: 220 
STOVALL, LINDSAY 156,270 
STOVER. M CHAEL: 270 
STOWE, WILLIAM: 315 
STRANGE, CATHERINE: 156 
.STRANGI-:. LASHAWN: 270 
.STRANGI A. LAURIE: 150 
STRATM ANN, .SUSANNA: 315 
STRK'KLAND.ALLI.SON: 315 
.STRICKLAND. HEATHER: 1 60. 3 1 5 
STRICKLIN, DAVID: 270 
STRIN(ii:R.PATRK"K: 176 
.S'TROBLi:, MARC: 315 
.STROM AN, PAUL: 190 
.STR()N(i.l)ARCY Ki4,315 
.STUBLKK.Ji;NNIIi:R: 195 
STUCKEY JENNII 'ER: 315 
STUDENT AWARI:NF.SS COUNCIL: 
53 

.STUDi;Nr(iOVi;RNMi;NT 
CABINirT: IW 

.STUi)i;NT(i()vi;KNMi:Nr 

SENATi;: IW 
.S'TUDIiNrLlli;: 6 
.S'TUDIiNTMIXIIINl/AriON 
CLUB: 207 



STUDENT NURSES ASSOCIATION: 

198 

STUKES. JAMES: 315 
STUMPO. KARLA: 207 
STURGIS. ALLISON: 168 
STLfRM JENNY: 160. 16! 
STURMFELZ.M.A\D^: 315 
STURTEVANT, LESLIE: 156.315 
STUTTS. BRADFORD: 315 
SUBER. BRAIN: 219 
SUBER. BRIAN: 194 
SUBER. HEYWARD: 195 
SUBER. LAQUINIAS: 315 
SUBER. PHIFER: 270 
SUCHARSKI. JODY: 219 
SUDDETH, SUZANNE: 315 
SUGGS, JASON: 315 
SUGGS. TRAVIS: 315 
SUIT KIM: 142.143 
SUTT.LORI: 315 
SULLIVAN. AIMEE: 315 
SULLIVAN, ERIN: 166 
SULLTVAN, LINDSAY 168 
SULLIVAN. RICHARD: 270 
SULLTVAN. NYOKA: 315 
SULZEN, KATHLEEN: 270 
SULZEN. KATHY: 219 
SULZEN, MARY 315 
SUMLIN. KELLI: 270 
SUMMERS: 152 
SUMMERS, JASON: 152 
SUMMERS, JEFF: 177 
SUMMERS. SHELLY 168 
SUMMERS. STEWART 315 
SUMMEYRYAN: 170 
SUMNER. WES: 219 
SUMTER, JULIA: 315 
SUPPINGER, RACHAEL: 144 
SUSIE. MANDY MIGLIORE: 145 
SUTHERLAND. BRIAN: 270 
SUTHERLAND. JENNY: 315 
SUTTON. KELLY: 195 
SWAGER, STUART 43 
SWANGER. EMILY 315 
.SWANN.AUDRl-Y 144. 145 
SWANN.n;D: ISO 
SWARTZENTRUBER, ALAN: 2 1 8. 
270 

SWI:i;N1;Y TITTANY 315 
.SWK'ORD. JULIE: 182 
SWICORD. rm-RESA: 270 
SWIMMING: 128 
SWINT K1MBI-;RLY 315 
SZKI INNIK.JIJT: 315 
.S/,\ART().CI1RIS: 315 
SZYMAN.CllRI.STIi;: 113 



lABTJ<.Wi:.Sr()N: 315 

talbi;rt,jacquf;lini:: 315 



T\LBERT MICHAEL: 315 
T\LBERTM1KE: 221 
TALBOT BRlIXiET: 146 
TALLON. H.MILY 168.315 
TAM. JOHNNY: 315 
TAMMS. CHRISSY 166.167 
TMLMS. CHRLSTINE: 270 
TANALS. GABOR: 315 
TANG. KIN: 191 
TANNER. KIM: 160 
TANNER. KIMBERLY: 315 
TANNER. LIBF.RY 315 
TANNERY. BLAKE: 270 
TAPS: 194 

TARNOW.ADAM: 152 
TARR. PAIGE: 142 
TARTERA.AMY 315 
TATE. JEAN: 315 
TATE. JENNIFER: 315 
TATER.JEAN: 315 
TAU KAPPA EPSILON: 189 
TAULBEE..A\D^: 101 
TAULBEEKIM: \M 
TAWTBEE. KIMBERLY': 315 
TAYLERSON. GREGG: 180 
TAYLOR. ALAN: 315 
TAYLOR. CArHi;RlNE: 182 
TAYLOR. Dl.VN A: 162.315 
TAYLOR. G ANT: 21^) 
TAYLOR. HEATHliR: I6S 
TAYLOR. J.AMES: .^0.31.315 
TAYLOR. JOEL: 315 
TAYLOR. K All IRYN: 144 
TAYLOR. Kl.\l: l.>l). 151 
TAYLOR. KIMBERLY 315 
TAYLOR. MARK: 15S 
TAYLOR. MITISSA: 1(>4 
TAYLOR. RAYMOND: 316 
TAYLOR. SCO IT: 316 
TAYLOR. SH.ANNON: 162. 163.270 
TAYLOR. STACI;Y 166. 167,270 
TAYLOR. .STAC^': 270 
TAYLOR. 1AM I: 168 
TAYLOR, TED: 2(X) 
TEAIORI). Di;i:i)i:i;: I46 
TEAI-ORl). Dl-LORES: 316 
TEAGUE. KRISTY 316 
TEAC.Ui:. SHANNON: l.SO. 316 
TEEPI-.. MARK: 270 
TEEPi;. MARKUS: 184 
TEMEL, AARON: 177 
TEMPLES. CRIS: 203 
TEMPLIIS, CRLSTIAN: 316 
TEMPLl ION, BRANDAN: 316 
TENNIS: KM 

TERRIJ L. MIlRlvDITII: \>(\ 157 
TERRY, IIAWAN^AA: 316 
TERRY.JI.URIY: 176 
TERRY TII'L: 144 

IIAKRAR. HIIAVi;Sll: l')l 

1 1 AMI. S.JOY: 270 

iii;tigi;r: 195 
iiji.ing.ai i'xis: 1.50.316 
iiji.ing.mllinda: 1.50,209, 

6 



m 
m 
m 



roi 



m 



\,\ 



ii 



1 






rmCPEN. RYAN: 316 


TIMBERLAKE, BRIAN: 271 


TREVEYLEE: 220 


PHIGPEN.TARA: 142,316 


TMMERMAN, BETSY 212 


TREXLER, CAROLYN: 317 


rHMASON, TRAGI: 316 


TIMMERMAN, DOROTHY: 271 


TREZONA, JON RUSSELL: 317 


rHOMAS,ANNA: 144,145,223,271 


TMMERMAN, ELIZABETH: 271 


TRIPP BRIAN: 158 


rHOMAS,BOB: 220 


TMMONS, CHRIS: 148 


TRIPP JASON: 180 


mOMAS. BRENT: 203 


TIMMONS. CHRISTOPHER: 271 


TRITT, TRAVIS: 26,27 


imOMAS, BRIAN: 316 


TMMONS, DANA: 316 


TROHA, WILLIAM: 271 


THOMAS. BRYAN: 197,316 


TMMS. CRYSTAL: 316 


TROTTER, ALAN: 317 


mOMAS. DEREK: 316 


TINKER, AMANDA: 316 


IROITER,MELORA: 194,317 



mOMAS, DUANE: 205 
mOMAS, EMMANUEL: 316 
mOMAS, ERICA: 316 
mOMAS, JENNIFER: 164.316 
mOMAS. JEREMY: 271 
mOMAS, MERDITH: 195 
mOMAS. MEREDITH: 316 
mOMAS, ROBERT 316 
mOMAS, STACIE: 316 
mOMASL.COPELAND,JR.: 285 
mOMASON, JASON: 218 
mOMASON, SUSAN E.: 316 
mOMPSON. BRADLEY: 271 
mOMPSON, BRIAN: 180 
imOMPSON. CAROLINE: 156 
mOMPSON, CRISTY: 142,316 
mOMPSON. EDWARD: 316 
mOMPSON. JAMES C: 316 
FHOMPSON, JASON: 316 
mOMPSON, JASON D.: 316 
mOMPSON. JOHN: 190 
FHOMPSON, KARI: 142,316 
mOMPSON. KEITH: 271 
FHOMPSON. LARRY 176 
FHOMPSON, LILLY: 142,316 
FHOMP.SON, MICHAEL: 316 
FHOMPSON, NATAISHA: 203 
FHOMPSON, NATARSHA: 316 
FHOMPSON, PAMELA: 271 
FHOMPSON, RHONDA: 271 
THOMPSON, SANDI: 168 
FHOMPSON, SANDRA: 316 
FHOMPSON, SUSAN: 316 
FHOMPSON, TRACY: 1 50, 203, 3 1 6 
FHOMPSON, TROY 316 
FHOMPSON., NATAISHA: 208 
FHOMSON, HEATHER: 316 
THOMSON, KIMBERLY 316 
IHORNAL, RICHARD: 316 
THORNE,AMY 206 
FHORNE, AMY-ELIZABETH: 271 
THORNHILL, FRANJ: 271 
THORNTON, SHANE: 271 
THRAILKILL, MARGARET: 316 
THRASHER, BRIAN: 219 
FHRA-SHER, BRYAN: 191, 316 
THRIFT, ANGELA: 271 
THRORJOHN: 271 
THROWER, ROBERT: 271 
THURMOND, STROM: 96 
TIGER BAND: 226 
TIGER AM A: 12 
TIGGAN,TREY 316 
TILLER, JOSH: 180 
TILLMAN. JAMES: 316 
TILLOT-SON, BRIAN; 271 



TINSLEY KRISTY: 203 
TIOWELL, RYAN: 316 
TIPTON, ROBBIE: 152 
TIPTON, ROBERT 271 
TISCHLER,AMY: 144,316 
TISDALE,ANNA: 316 
TrTUS,JEFF: 219 
TTTUS.TODD: 220,316 
TOBIAS, ROBIN: 156,316 
TODD, CHARLIE: 170 
TODD, JACQUELINE: 271 
TODD, JEFF: 154 
TODD, JILL: 316 
TODD, KILL: 142 
TODD, MEREDITH: 224,316 
TODD, MICHAEL: 316 
TODD. RACHEL: 316 
TODD, SHANE: 154 
TOFEL. JASON: 316 
TOLSMA. DEBBIE: 219 
TOLSMA, DEBRA: 316 
TOLSMA, KIM: 219 
TOLSON,NOAH: 180 
TOMLINSON, WILLIAM: 316 
TOMLINSON, ZAN: 207 
TOOKE,AMY 166,203 
TOOLE, KERRI: 316 
TOONE, BRIAN: 219 
TORIELLI, JOEL: 158 
TORR,JEN: 168 
TORR, JENNIFER: 169 
TORRES, JENNIFER: 316 
TOSMA, KIMBERLY: 316 
TOUARD, LAURA: 271 
TOUBAKARIS, MIKE: 176 
TOUCHSTONE, CHRIS: 316 
TOUPS, STEPHEN: 316 
TOUR GUIDE ASSOCIATION: 17 
TOUR GUIDES: 213 
TOWNSEND.ALICIE: 166 
TOWNSEND, D. REID: 271 
TOWNSEND, DEANNA: 271 
TOWNSEND, DEEDEE: 1 62, 3 1 7 
TOWNSEND, REBECCA: 202,271 
TOWNSEND. REID: 170 
TOWNSEND, ROB: 154 
TOZIER.RYAN: 152 
TRADO. DAVID: 271 
TRAVIS, AMANDA: 150,317 
TRAYWICK, MARY: 144 
TRAYWICK, SALLY 1 68, 1 69, 3 1 7 
TRENERY SUSAN: 113,317 
TRESCOTLISA: 271 
TRESCOT SCOTT: 158 
TRESCOTT, LISA: 166,167 
TRETOLA,ANNE-LISE: 162 



TROUT, BRADLEY: 317 
TRUDEMAN,BO: 177 
TRUE, JUDITH: 194,317 
TRUESD ALE, LISA: 317 
TRUESDALE, REBEKAH: 317 
TRUESDALE, ROBERT 317 
TRUFAN, HENRY: 317 
TRUSSELL, PHILIP: 317 
TSE, CAROL: 317 
TUCKER, BRYSON: 317 
TUCKER, CHRIS: 158 
TUCKER. JOEY: 207 
TUCKER, JOSEPH: 271 
TUCKER, LORI: 164,165 
TUCKER. LORIE: 271 
TUNNELL, BRADLEY 271 
TURNER, ANTFRA: 144,317 
TURNER. DENISE: 272 
TURNER, DUSTIN: 272 
TURNER, JAMES: 272 
TURNER, LORI: 142,317 
TURNER, NICOLE: 317 
TURNER, PHIL: 317 
TURNER, ROBERT: 272 
TURNER, SCOTF: 199.222,272 
TURNER, VALENE: 317 
TUTTLE, FRANCES: 317 
TYLER, AMY 317 
TYLER. CAROLINE: 162,272 
TYND ALL, MARK: 197,317 
TZAFERIS, JOHNNY: 317 
TZVETKOVA, BOBA: 107 



UHI, JENNIFER: 272 
ULENSKI, SETH: 174 
ULREICH, JACKQUIE: 144 
ULREICH, JACQUIE: 317 
UNDERWOOD. KEITH: 272 
UNGAR,RENA: 317 
UNGER,RENA: 220 
UNION STAFF: 208 
UPDYKE,TORY 168 
UPDYKE, VICTORIAN: 272 
USHER, CHRISTOPHER: 317 




VALEK, JASON: 190 
VAN, EUGENE: 317 
VANAARTRUK, CYNTHIA: 317 
VANCE, KARI: 164,317 
VANDUZER, SARAH: 156 
VANDYKE, EMILY 150.151 
VANHOOK. WILLIAM: 317 
VANNESS, JENNIFER: 162 
VANROYKE, EMILY 317 
VARAPFMARK: 317 
VARCHO, KELLY: 150,317 
VARDYJACK: 209 
VAREEN, VINCENT: 317 
VARN, ASHLEY: 317 
VARN, BRIAN: 272 
VARN ADO. JASON: 180,222 
VARNER. BRETT: 317 
VAUGHAN, JASON: 317 
VAUGHAN, KEVIN: 272 
VAUGHAN, MARY: 317 
VAUGHAN, ROBERTA.: 317 



Housing 



Norris 

Wanoamaker 

Bower 
Donalason 



Maul(fi^Pe Lever 



Manning 



Byrnes 

Smith 
Barnett 
Sanders 
Geer 

Young '^ 
Benet 




Johnstone 



Calhoun Courts 



Lightsey Bridge ^lemson House 



Thornhill Village 



VAUGHAN. WILLIAM: 317 
VAUGHN. AMY: 317 
VAUGHN. KATHY: 160 
VAUGHN. KELLY: 160, 161 
VAUGHN. MICHAEL: 318 
VAUGHN. ROCKEY: 272 
VAUGHTERS. CLAIRE: 1 M. 3 1 8 
VAUHAN. JENNIFER: 318 
VEACH. JEANETTE: 318 
VEAZEY DALINDA: 272 
VENTERS. CASEY: 318 
VERMES. CATHERINE: 272 
VERNON. ASHLEY 318 
VESTAL. EMILY: 182.318 
VF.STAL. LORA: 212.318 
VEY. MEREDITH: 142,318 
VIETNAM ANNIVERSARY: 60 
VILLANI.TONY 154 
VILLANUEVA, MARK: 272 
VILLEPONTEAUX. HEATHER: 144. 
318 

VINARSKI. JOSEPH: 318 
VINCENT. GORDON: 318 
VINCENT. MARNl: 144,318 
VIPPERMAN, DANNY: 318 
VISS AGE. MATTHEW: 318 
VOEGAL. STEVE: 154 
VOELKER, MARK: 203 
V(X]EL. JENNIFER: 318 
VOLK.ERIN: 168 
VOLLEYBALL: 126 
VOTAVA. BRETT: 318 
VR1F.S. PETER DE: 286 
VUYYURU, PRABHAKAR: 220 



i i 



WAGHER. NATHAN: 272 
WACJONER. MERRITT: 318 
WAlGAND.GRlXiG: 177 
WA1TF:S, .STEPHANIE: 1 60, 3 1 i 
W/M.DRON.TONl: 168 
VVALDKON, VICTORIA: 272 
WALDROR PAIGE: 318 
\VALGI;R. MARC: 219 
WALKIiN, KATHFiRlNE: 207 
WALKER, CHAD: 170 
WALKI-R. EDWARD: 318 
WALKI:R, HIArilllR: 318 

walker, john: 318 
wai.ki;k, kathi;rine: 272 

WAl.Kl-.K. KI-.NNAN: 1.52 
WALKI;R, MI-LISSA: K/) 
WAI,KI;R. RYAN: 1.56,318 
WAI.KI.U, SIIANIv: 272 
WAI.Kl'R, TARA: 146 
\VA1.KIJ<. rVRONf-: 272 
WALL, KlvLLY: 218 
WALL. Kl 'MP: 318 
WALLACi;. KARI;i:MA: 272 
WALLACi;,SriJ'llANli;: 272 
WALLING, BRI-N: 220 



WALLWORK, DAVID: 318 
WALPOLE.AILEEN: 156 
WALSH. BECKY: 168 
WALTER. STEPHEN: 272 
WALTERS. JULIE: 166,167,272 
WALTERS. MATTHEW: 176 
WALTERS. SHAWNA: 318 
WALTERS. TAMORE: 272 
WALTHER. GREER: 144 
WALTON, CASEY: 142, 143 
WALTON. RICHTER: 272 
WALTON. ROBERT 272 
WALTON, VANNESSIA: 272 
WALZAK. MICHAEL: 184,318 
WANDLING, LISA: 150, 151 
WANG, MARY 205 
WAN.STED.JAY 318 
WARD. ALLISON: 272 
WARD, BRUCE: 318 
WARD. JEREMY: 186 
WARD. JOSHUA: 273 
WARD, KATHLEEN: 146 
WARD. KEITH: 180 
WARD, MEREDITH J.: 318 
WARD, STEVEN: 318 
WARDEN. BILLY 2(X) 
WARDEN. WILLIAM S.: 273 
WARDLAW, WENDY: 162.163 
WARDLE. DANIEL: 273 
WARDLING. LISA: 273 
WARE, STEVE: 158 
WARLICK. JORDAN: 1 68, 3 1 8 
WARLICK. KEITH: 273 
WARNER, DOUGLAS: 273 
WARNER. JAMES: 273 
WARNER. JIM: 201 
WARREN. AARON: 158 
WARREN. BETH: 223 
WARREN. JACINTA: 273 
WARREN. MEREDITH: 1 M. 3 1 8 
WARREN, MIKE: 186 
WASHINGTON. AYESHA: 3 1 8 
WASHINGTON. KRISTA: 206, 3 1 8 
WASHINGTON. LASHONDRA: 318 
WASHINGTON. RHONDA: 208 
WASHINGTON, SHAREE: 208 
WATliRS. ERIN: 318 
WATERS, JA.SON: 209 
WATKINS. ERIN: 318 
WATKINS, SHEA: 318 
WATROU.S. DAVID: 318 
WATSON, ALEXANDER: 318 
WATSON. BRADLIiV: 273 
WATSON, CHRIS lOPl II :R: 273 
WALSON. JANA: 318 
WArS{)N.Ji;NNll'i;R: 318 
WALSON. JOHN: 318 
WALSON, LASHAWN: 318 
WATSON.MIJ.ISSA: 318 
WALSON. MliRl'DlTY: 144 
WAiSON, NOLAN: 273 
WAISON, RONNli;: 2(M 
WALSON. RUSH: 174 
WATSON. SUSAN: 318 
WALSON. TlvRRll-L: 273 



WATTS, JASON: 273 
WAYTJ.: 184 

WAYNE. HEATHER: 162.273 
WEADER,MARK: 318 
WEATHERLY MARY 3 1 8 
WEATHERS. CAROLINE: 318 
WEATHERS. STEPHANIE: 318 
WEAVER. JAY 273.318 
WEAVER. MAMIE: 273 
WEAVER. RODNEY: 206 
WEAVIL. BRUCIE: 318 
WEAVIL. BRUDIE: 156 
WEBB. BRYAN: 273 
WEBB. DANA: 273 
WEBB.EDE: 222 
WEBB. HEATHER: 318 
WEBB. J. MARK: 318 
WEBB.M.'^^K: 152 
WEBB. MICHAEL: 273 
WEBBER. CANDACE: 167 
WEBER. BUTCH: 180,181 
WEBER, CANDACE: 166,167 
WEBER. TIFFANT: 142.318 
WEBSTER, ROBIN: 168 
WEDGE, WILLIAM: 318 
WEEKLEY DAVID: 273 
WEEKLY DAVID: 208 
WEEKS, ANGELA: 318 
WEEKS. ANGIE: 182 
WEEKS. KEVIN: 318 
WEEKS. TERRY 273 
WEHR. PETER: 318 
WEIL.KARYN: 168.169 
WEINBERGER. MARY 207 
WEINIG.ERIC: 158 
WEIR. MATT: 318 
WELLINGTON. PATRICK: 205.318 
WELLS. DAVID: 319 
WELLS. KIRBY: 206 
WEL.SCH. NELLY: 223.319 
WELSH. LEE: 319 
WENNER.TARA: 319 
WENNINK.YOLANDA: 142. I4.\ 
273 

WERNER. JUSTIN: 319 
WERNER. TREY: 202 
W1;RT,S.CHAD: 221 
WERTS. STACY: 319 
WF.ST COURTNEY: 319 
WESTJl-NNllTR: 273 
WEST KliVIN: 273 
WliST ROBIN: 1.56.319 
WE,ST STEPHliN: 319 
WEST TOMMY: 117. 119. 123 
WFXrBl'RRYRYAN: 319 

wi;siNi;i)(ii;.JAMii;: 3i9 

WllALliYWll.LOUGllBY 319 
WllARPON.JEN: 160 
Will J J JJ<, JA.SON: 1.54 
Wlli;i-Li;R.JIJI': 319 
WillJJJ'R. KRISTIN: \(i). IM.273 
Will 11 I K, RiJilX'CA: 319 
Will J AN. HOLLY: l.5() 
WIII.SONANT TIM: 319 
WliTSTLl'R.JACKIi;: 167 



WHTTACRE. DARCY 319 
WHTTACRE. KATE: 156 
WHTTE.AD.\M: 319 
WHTTE. ANDREA: 273.319 
WHTTE. ANGELA: 144.319 
WHTTE. BENJAMIN: 319 
WHTTE, CARLO: 319 
WTTTTE. CHANTE: 160.319 
WHITE. CHRISTOPHER: 319 
WHTTE. CRAIG: 319 
WHITE. DARR^ALL: 273 
WTITTE. DAVID PARKS: 319 
WHTTE, ELIZABETH: 273 
WHTTE. JEREMY: 319 
WHITE. KEVIN: 176 
WHTTE. KRISTEN: 319 
WHTTE. LEETA: 207 
WHITE, MARTIN: 319 
WHITE, MICHELLE: 273 
WHITE. SCOTT: 319 
WHITE, SHANE: 154 
WHTTE, SHELLEY 319 
WHTTE, SUSAN: 162,319 
WHITE, TERRl: 144,319 
WHITE, TODD: 176 
WHITEAKER. JENNIFER: 319 
WHITEFIELD. CRYSTAL: 274 
WHTTEHURST CHRISTOPHER: 
319 

WHTTELEY HOLLY: 146. 205. 3 1 9 
WHITELEY ZANE: 220, 3 1 ^) 
WHITENER, BENJAMIN: 319 
WHTTENIGHT JENNIFER: 319 
WHITFIELD, ADAM: 1 80, 319 
WHlTFllJ.D.JllRRY: 274 
WHITFIELD. ROMAN: i^X). 207 
WHTTLOCK, KIMBERLY: 319 
WHITLOCK. WENDY: 319 
WHITMIRE. CLAUDIA: 319 
WHITMIRE. PORTER: 220 
WHlTMORi;. ANDREW: 319 
WHin ING TON. D.WE: 274 
WICKLIFFE. SHERRY 274 
WIDMAN. HEATHER: 144. 145.222 
WIEBER. BRIAN: 274 
WIEDENHOEFT. CHARLES: 274 
WIELAND, MARK: 184.319 
WIGGINS. BRANDON: 274 
WIGGINS. J AMF^: 319 
WKiHT. I:MI1Y: 319 
WlKL,MATrili:W: 274 
WILBANKS.JILL: 319 
Wll Bl R. KArilLllNA: 320 
WlLBl J<T. KIM: 222 

wilbi'rt. kimbi'riy: 320 
wili;s.asiili;y 320 

WlLliY DAVID: MO 

wiley heather: 320 
wilki-ns.margarit: 320 
wii.ki:s.mi:li,s,sa: .^20 
wil.kin.son. michael c: 320 

WILKIN.SON. R1:BF:CCA: 320 
WILKS, MATTHEW: .320 
WILKS. RYAN: .320 
WILI BRAND, MICAH: 320 



il^ 






m 

m 



356 IN DFX 






.::'2 



WILLIAM ANDERSON. JR.: 237 
MLLIAM E. SASSER. ID: 3 1 1 
MLLIAM MIXON. U: 303 
\VILLIAMS.ALLYSON: 320 
MLLIAMS. ANGELA: 274 
WILLIAMS. ANTHONY: 320 
WILLIAMS. ASHLEY: 274 
WILLIAMS. BRADLEY: 320 
WILLIAMS. BRADY: 274 
WILLIAMS, BRIAN: 320 
WILLIAMS, BROOKS: 320 
WILLIAMS, CATONYA: 274 
WILLIAMS, CHRISTOPHER: 274 
WILLIAMS. DANA: 147.208,274 
WILLIAMS, DAVE: 274 
WILLIAMS, GUY: 184.320 
WILLIAMS. JASON: 320 
WILLIAMS. JEAN: 168 
WILLIAMS. JENNIFER: 320 
WILLIAMS. KAREN: 150,151.274 
WILLIAMS, KEVIN: 320 
WILLIAMS, LEE: 170 
WILLIAMS, MERVIN: 320 
WILLIAMS, MIKE: 1(M 
WILLIAMS, MILLIE: 162,274 
WILLIAMS, NIKIKI: 274 
WILLIAMS, PEACHES: 320 
WILLIAMS, RAY: 320 
WILLIAMS, RODNEY 177 
WILLIAMS, SHAYLA: 320 
WILLIAMS. STACIE: 164.320 
WILLIAMS, VENT: 320 
WILLIAMS. ZACH: 148 
WILLIAMS.. LEE: 170 
WILLIAM.SON. LOIS: 274 
WILLIAMSON. ROBERT 274 
WILLIAMSON. RONDRICK: 274 
WILLIAMSON. TONYA: 1 50. 320 
WILLIS. VICKI: 320 
WILLIS. WENDY: 320 
WILLIS. WILLIAM: 320 
WILLMAN, MARK: 320 
WILLOUGHBY DEBRA: 198 
WILLOUGHBY KIM: 221 
WILLS. AUGUST 182 
WILLS. NELSON: 180 
WILMOTH. RICHARD: 320 
WILSON. ANDRE: 148 
WILSON. BRYANT 221 
WILSON. CHRI.STIE: 182.274 
WILSON. CHRI.STOPHHR: 320 
WILSON. DAVL 152 



WINBURN, ANDREW: 176 
WINDSOR. WENDY: 219.320 
WINGARD. TRIPP: 201,219,320 
WINGFIELD, MARUEEN: 164 
WINGFIELD. MAUREEN: 320 
WINKLER, DONNY: 321 
WINN, REBECCA: 321 
WINNINGHAM. VALERIE: 321 
WINSKI,TODD: 321 
WISDOW, LINSEY 199 
WISE, BETSY: 162,274 
WISE, JOSH: 321 
WISE, MICHELLE: 1 50, 151, 274 
WISE, WILLIAM: 321 
WISILNAK. JULL: 166 
WISLER, JACKIE: 321 
WISTLER. JACKIE: 166 
WITHERS. ANDREA: 142.321 
WTTHERSPOON. ELLEN: 160 
WTTHERSPOON. JIMMY 174 
WITHERSPOON.TENEKA: 274 
WOLE JAMES: 321 
WOLFE. HEATHER: 219 
WOLFF. TODD: 174.321 
WOMACK, KEVIN: 274 
WOMEN'S COUNCIL: 17 
WONG, SILAS: 274 
WOOD ERIC: 158,274 
WOOD, WALTER: 321 
WOODALL. CHRISTOPHER: 275 
WOOD ALL. JENN: 166 
WOODALL JENNIFER: 321 
WOODARD. BRADFORD: 274 
WOOD ARD. JUSTIN: 275 
WOODARD. MICHELLE: 275 
WOODARD. WENDY: 202,224,275 
WOODBURY REBECCA: 275 
WOODS, ANDY 154 
WOODS, ANTONIA: 275 
WOODS, CHRIS: 170 
WOODS, CHRISTOPHER: 321 
WOODS, JENNIFER: 203 
WOODS, JENNIFER D: 321 
WOODS, JOHN: 321 
WOODS, MARCUS: 321 
WOODS, TIM: .321 
WOODS, TRIPP: 152 
WOODY BRYAN: 275 
WORKMAN. JOHN: 321 
WORLEY KENDRA: 156 
WORLEYTONIA: 275 
WORSENCROFT. CHARLES: 190 



WIL.SON. DAVID: 153 


WORTMAN,TOBY 150,151 


WILSON. EMILY 320 


WOSILIOUS: 150 


WILSON. ERICA: 144,320 


WOZNIAK,ANN: 321 


WILSON. JASON: 320 


WRENN, NAIKIA: 162 


WILSON. JOHN MARK: 274 


WRESTLING: 132 


WIl „SON. LAUREN: 1 .50, 320 


WRIGHT AMANDA: 321 


iWILSON, LISA: .320 


WRIGHT APRIL: 275 


WILSON. MARK: 1.52,153 


WRIGHT ERIC: 202, .321 


WILSON, REBECCA: 164, 16.5.320 


WRIGHT J AMLS: 321 


WILSON, RICHARD: 320 


WRIGHT JENNIFER: 321 


i WILSON, TREVOR: 191 


WRIGHT KRISTI: .321 


,wimmf;k, jenniff:r: 320 


WRIGHT, RICK: 28, 29 


,WIMMF:R. JOANNA: 320 


WRIGHT ROB: 321 


i 





WRIGHT TRACY: 275 
WRIGHT, WALTER: 275 
WRIGHT WENDY: 275 
WRIGHT ZACH: 321 
WSBE 195 

WUETHRICH.JILL: .321 
WUNDER,MARK: 275 
WURSTMATT: 321 
WUTSCH, MELISSA: 160,321 
WYANT, JONATHAN: 321 
WYATr,JOSH: 92 
WYATr,KEELY 142,321 
WYATT, WHITNEY 37 
WYCHE, DEREK: 321 
WYCHE, MADISON B. rV: 321 
WYLIE, WILLIAM: 321 
WYMAN, DELLENA: 275 
WYNNE, JOHN: 321 
WYNNE, MAUREEN: 168,218 




YABSLEY MICHAEL: 186 
YAMBAO, CHRISTINA: 321 
YANCEY HEATHER: 142 
YANCEY TAYLOR: 175 
YANCEY TIFFANY: 142 
YANEK. KRISTIN: 144 
YARBER. CHARLES: 321 
YARBOROUGH, CLINT: 321 
YAROSZEWSKI, LARA: 160 
YEARGIN. SUMMER: 321 
YEARGIN-BUSH, JENNIFER: 275 
YEN. JOE: 321 
YIDAL CAROLINA: 275 
YIRLOK-YI: 203,275 
YODER, LUKE: 275 
YODER, TIMOTHY: 321 
YONCLAMY: 321 
YONCE, DAVID: 321 
YORK, BRANDON: 186 
YORK. RYAN: 321 
YORK. SUZANNE: 162,275 
YOUNG. BRYAN: 170 
YOUNG, CHAD: 180 
YOUNG, GRANT L: 321 
YOUNG, JEFFREY 321 
YOUNG, JENNIFER: 142, 143, 275, 
321 

YOUNG, JOE: 177 
YOUNG, LAURA: 321 
YOUNG, LORI: 160,161 
YOUNG, THOMAS: 321 
YOUNG. WILL: 321 
YOUNGBLOOD. JULIE: 275 
YOUNGINER, MARY CAROL: 1.56, 
321 
YUHAS, KEITH: 152 




ZEHMER,CAM: 198,275 
ZEIR,ERIZ: 119 
ZELASKO,ED: 186 
ZELASKO, EDWARD: 321 
ZELENIK, DENNIS: 321 
ZELLWEGER, JON: 275 
ZETATAU ALPHA: 51,182 
ZETTLLCHAD: 275 
ZIEGLER, SHANE: 177 
ZIEMER, BRITTA: 168 
ZIEMER,SARA: 168 
ZIER, JENNIFER: 144,321 
ZOLA, JOSH: 177 



STUDENT LIFE: 

6 

ACADEMICS: 64 

SPORTS: 98 

GREEKS: 140 

ORGANIZATIONS: 

192 

SENIORS: 234 

IMMOiADUAIES: 

276 

GALLERY: 324 

INDEX: 336 

ADVERTISING: 

358 

CLOSING 374 



INDEX 357 



•V# Clemson Business Supporters #^<| 



P.O.Box 71 

Greenville SC 29602 

(803) 244-2860 



18 West McBee Avenue 

Greenville SC 29601 

(803) lll-ldl^ 



CONGRATULATIONS 
TO THE CLASS OF 1995 



SONNY'S RESTAURANT 

10290 CLEMSON BLVD. 
SENECA SC 39678 

803-654-9891 



10 % DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS 
WE ACCEPT MAJOR CREDIT CARDS 



^ Greek Gallery O 

Fraternity — Sorority Clothing & Gifts 

363Cot*g*AvMHi*.Ct«nK>n.SC2«MI Ptvm*: (Ml) M4-47M 



Wa ar« youi campus supplier (or Gr»«k 
)ers«yt, iwftalshlrts, thorU, ale Wa alio 
tpadaDza In party lavora auch bj 
glasaware, plaatlc cup* arxj mugs, arxl 
T-ihlrta, ate. 

Wa ottar oo(T>pabtlva pi1c«$ and quidc 
d«liv«ry. Any group ordan tvlU b« (tollvarad 
to your houia or dorm at no ctiarya. 
\.M u» quota you on your Rush and Sprlrx) 
Intramural earmants. Also, don't torgat 
Honn«oorr>;ng, Paranfa Day, Deitoy 
Day. ale. 

Coma In and aaa our oomplata tr>a ol 
Graok sportswear and gifts 






HATS 

We offer 
group discounts far pledge packages 
and other group orders 



Best Wishes To The Graduating Class of 1995 

Automatic Switch Company 

P.O. Box 689 • Aiken, SC 29801 
(803)641-9200 



358 ADVERTISEMENTS 



f 



ESAB GROUP 



World technology leader in the design and manufacture of 
welding and cutting systems for industrial and commercial 
markets. 

Exciting career opportunities in: 

• Electrical Engineering 

• Mechanical Engineering 

• Manufacturing Engineering 

Excellent benefits and salary programs. Located near 
Myrtle Beach! 

For more information, please contact: 

The ESAB GROUP, Inc. 

P. 0. BoxW0545 

Florence, SC 29501 

Attn: Human Resources - Engineering 



Client Server Technology 
Training Program 

Dun & Bradstreet Software Services, Inc., the recognized 
leader in applications software, is recruiting high 
potential candidates for their entry-level Career Develop- 
ment Progranx This program provides highly motivated 
individuals with the oppxDrtunity to gain a foundation for 
building a career in the data processing industry as a 
Systems Engineer involved in the development and 
support of client server applications. S|3ecific training will 
focus on client server technology to include SYBASE, 
POWERBUILDER, BUI, SQL, and Windows. Successful 
candidates must have an undergraduate or Master's 
degree (Computer Science, Information Systems, etc.) 
with sonr»e course work involving PC technology. Work 
experience with financial systems and /or workstation 
technology is a plus. 

Dun & Bradstreet Software offers a challenging work 
environment, recognition for achievement and a 
comprehensive salary and benefits package. Send your 
resume, In confidence, to Dun & Bradstreet Software, 
3445 Peachtree Road, N.E., Atlanta. GA 30326. Attn: 
Recruiting. Principals please. 

An equal opportunity employer M/F/DA'. 

.IV jt 1 vvyAivc> 



D^ 



If... 



the idea of being part of a winning team of highly- 
trained professionals appeals to you, read on. 

CAPSUGEL, located in Greenwood, S.C, is the 
world's largest producer of empty hard-gelatin cap- 
sules. We're a division of Warner-Lambert, a world- 
wide producer of quality health care and consumer 
products. 

We're always interested in bright, enthusiastic gradu- 
ates with degrees ranging form Engineering, Chemis- 
try, and Microbiology, to Accounting, Human Re- 
sources, Marketing, and Sales, if you think you might 
be interested in us, describe your interests and abili- 
ties in a brief letter and send it to: 

Human Resources 
Capsugel/Wamer-Lambert 
535 N. Emerald Road 
Greenwood, S.C. 29646 



CAPSUGEL 



~"^^ 


This issue and previous 


A^ 


issues of TAPS may be 


available. Please call the 
TAPS Yearbook staff or the 


cy^LJ 


Office of Student 




Development to see if the 




yearbook you want is 


. . _ 


available! 



Database Software Solutions for: 

v^ Logistics 

^ Concurrent Engineering 

^ Configuration Management 



IS 



Integrated Support Systems, Inc. 
Eagles Landing Professional Park 
934 Old Clemson Highway 
Seneca, SC 29678 



ADVERTISEMENTS 359 



G(§)M]lpiilM@M 





//v V 




DAVID MORRIS GARAGE 

1430-BShiloh Road 

Seneca, SC 29678 

(803) 882-3652 



Batteries - New Tires - Plus New & Used Parts 




859-9375 



X/7TLE PIGS BAR-B-Q'' 
of Seneca 



Ron & Sandra 
Miller 



6076 Calhoun 

Memorial Hwy. 

Easley, SC 29640 



Contractor - Honneowner - Party 
"Let us supply your rental needs!" 

CLEMSON RENT-ALL 

Pete & Beth Smith 

Owners 



980 Tiger Blvd. 
Clemson, SC 29631 
Phone: 654-9187 



Rentals 

and 

Sales 




^ 



"Ouj- Goal Is To Euietd Our (jtusis Exptctalions" 
FIAMEKJST STEAKS CITT FRESH ON THE PREMISES 

•FREE BANQUET FACILITIES • LUNCH SPECIALS-EVERYOAY 

• TAKE-OUT OHDEftS • HOT GOURMET. SOUP. SALAO. POTATO, FRUIT. 

•OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK DESSERT » SUNDAE BARS 

CLEMSON - 654-3112 



I 



Classic Photography, Inc. 

r.O. Box 7 

Clemson, Southi (^larollna 29633 

(803) 885-0036 

Specializing In Event & Group Photography 

Donnlnc Bllllngsley 
I^y Bllllngsley 



"Best Wishes" 

PIZZA HUT 



i^ 



KjEARALS 



CORPORATION 



337 West Main Street • Easley, SC 29640 
(803) 859-5013 • FAX (803) 855-4639 

Uitta AUTHORIZED DEALER 

Copiers and Plain Paper Facsimile 





-^ •^•'■' 


WE HAVE JUST THE RIGHT 


^s 


^V^*)"'' 


DESTINATION FOR YOU!! 


^^;^^§ 


^^ 


CALL US FOR ALL YOUR 


y^^^ 


TRAVEL NEEDS. 


^ 




(803) 285-2027 
Fax (803) 285-5185 
1-800-521-4580 


P.O. Box 521 • 1878 Shelton St. • Lancaster, SC 29720 



Congratulations 
& Best Wishes 



OxyChem 



An Equal Opportunity Etnployer M/F 



Occidental Chemical Corporation 
5005 LBJ Freeway, Dallas, Texas 75244 



PHONE 654-1120 


106 EARLE STREET 




JOYCES PRINT SHOP, INC. 




Quality Typesetting 


& Printing 

P O BOX 1606 


MRS 


JOYCE ADKINS 


CLEMSON, S C 29633 



M 



United Mechanical Corporation 



David A. Rrt>wn, P.E. 



Iloaliiig and Air CoiuliUoning 



2HI 1 (^I'litral Avciuie 

Cliarlollo, NC 2820f) 

704 /;)74 IHf)? 



360 ADVERTISEMENTS 



LEE GIBSON AUTO COLLISION 

'YOUR COLLISION REPAIR SPECIALIST" 
• FRAME MACHINE WORK 

• EXPERT PAINT & BODY WORK 
• INSURANCE WORK WELCOME 

FOREIGN 

& 

DOMESTIC 

TOWING AVAILABLE 

FREE ESTIMATES 




FIBER GLASS 
REPAIR 



885-1609 

930 SHILOH ROAD 



Compliments Of 

VHERINARY MEDICINE & SURGERY ASSOC, PJV. 
Large & Small Animals 

TJ. Shirley, Jr,D.V.M. 

706 S. Mechanic Street 
Pendleton, SC 29670 

All Hours - 646-7171 



AT BAPTIST MEDICAL CENTER,TENDERNESS 
AND TECHNOLOGY GO HAND IN HAND 

Nursing involves advanced technology and stale-of-the art treatnients 
and procedures. But at Baptist Medical Center, we believe it's more than 
that. It's listening. It's holding a hand It's touching lives. It's more than 
treating patients-it's treating patients like people. 



•General Surgical. General Medical, 
Oncology, Neuro. Orthopedics, Urology 

•Women's/Children's (Child's Place, 
Pediatric Special Care, Birthplace. Nursery, 
NICU. Obstetrics. Women's Surgery 

• Home Care Resources (Home Health, 
Hospice, Private Duty) 



> Psychiatry (Acute, Adult, Partial 

Hospitalization Child & Adolescent) 
•Critical Care (ICU, Intermediate Care Unit 

ecu. Emergency, Telemetry) 
•Perioperative Services (Operating Room, 

Post Anesthesia Care Unit, Amtiulatory 

Surgery) 



B 



Excellent Benefits • Salary Commensurate With Expenonca 

For more information, or to schedule an appointment, call 771-5306 

Taylor at Marion Sireets • Columbia, South Carolina 29220 




A Southern Tradition 
for Generations 



<J)jike)i, 



The C. F. Sauer Company 
Richmond, Virginia 



Solving Problems with Technology Since 1951 

Airflow Air Pollution Control 


Noise Control Pressure Processing 


yii©(^ McGill 

Corporation 

Corporate Headquarters— Groveport, Otiio 


300 Dale Drive 

PC Box 97 

Fountain Inn, SC 29644-0097 

803/862-4463 

Fax 803/862-5408 



^nderson 
I Mechanical 



QO 
TIGfRS 




Commercial Regrigeratlon 
Sales & Service 

• Coolers • Freezers 

• Walk-ins • Ice Machines 

• New & Useci Equipment 

See Our Showroom 

112E. MauldinSt. 



Factory Authorized Dealer 

for 

ORRBILT 

Copeland, Carrier 

Dunham Bush 

Trane 



24 

HOUR 
SERVICE 



375-1850 



Carlye Compressors 



&^ 



ELumrr 




Sales • Service 
Rentals 



'Tqgetfier "We Can !Ma^ JA IHffercnce 

Air CoiviPREssoRs • Dryers 

Welding • Pipe fitting • Rentals 

Mechanical Services 



Ron White's Inc. 

505 Crowttier Dr. 
Anderson, SC 29621 



(803) 224-3098 
1-800-535-5176 
Fax '803) 224-6031 



S-rA.IVII= Si EISIGFtA-N/IISIG 



SERVING GREENVILLE SINCE 1974 

Complete Line 01 

MARKING DEVICES 

• CONTROL PANELS • A.D.A. SIGNAGE • PLAQUES • VINYL LETTERS 

• LEGEND PLATES • DESK PLATES • AW/ARDS • RUBBER STAMPS 

• GRAPHIC & LOGOS • NAME TAGS • SEALS • LAMINATING 

COMPUTER & LASER ENGRAVING 

232-1 943 -Customer Parking In Rear' 271-6730 

FAX 242-1295 

TOLL FREE 800-922-1481 
128 N. MAIN STREET 



FAX 232-1257 

319 W/ADE HAMPTON BLVD. 



ADVERTISEMENTS 361 



EXPERIENCE 'A WORLD OF DIFFERENCE; 
BEFORE YOU GRADUATE 

At the Medical College of Georgia, a leadino teaching and reterral cenler, we offer 
senior nursing students a unique educational and pfoiessionai opportunity through 
our Adult Medical/Surgical/Critical Care, Maternal Child, and Pediatric summer 
externships. 

Each ten week program is designed to expand your knowledge, experience and skill 
level in your area of interest You'll t* tetter prepared for a career following 
graduation. Not only will you gain invaluable experience, vou'll be paid for 32 
nours a week and receive 5 nours academic credit tnrough MuG Schoolof Nursing 
as well. x?o\X^cf>i 

To find out more about our obstetric, Adult, or Pediatric /^ 
Externships or other employment opportunities at the Medical l*i 
College of Georgia, contact Nurse Recmitment at 1-800-745- V^J 
6074 or Write: The Medical College of Georgia, Nurse 
Recruitment, BIF-206, Augusta, GA 3Cei 2-6000. 

HOSnrxL tVD CLINICS 




We Want To Get Into Your Shorts! 




•li-r^-r-.'-MV 



You'll score big 
with our superior 
quality greige 
fabrics for all 
your 
apparel 
needs. 



QUALITY . SERVICE • PERFORMANCE 



BAILY 



Selling Agent and Factor lor Textile Mills 
(201)656-7777 From NYC (212)840-777 







As the leading worldwide 




^ 


supplier of controls for homes, 
buildings, industry, aerospace 
and defense, Honeywell is 
the company customers look 
to for products, services and 
systems that help them 
control their world 




H 

HELPING YO 


oneywell 

U CONTROL YOUR WORLD 



Hats Off To New Graduates! 



^ 



At Tuomcy Regional Medical 
Center we're doing a lot more for 
new nurses than just tipping our hals. 



Competitive salaries plus bonus program 

12 week Preceptor Pn)gram for graduating nurses 

Shift & weekend differentials, flexible scheduling options 



For more information call or write: 

Munian Resources 
129 N. Wa-shinglon Si. 
Sumler.SC 29150 
(KOI) 77K V(KK) 



^ 



rUOMEY 

K-r-{,-l-0-N-A'l 

UeOICAL CEMTER 



IliedSignal 

A D \ A N C E D 
MATERIALS 



Dennis D. Ford 

Plant Manager 



XllicdSignal Ijminatc Systems Inc 
SOO Wcstintihou'-tr Drive 
Pendleton. S<: 296~() 



H()-^(>-+6 ♦61~ Fax 



¥^ 



McKechnie Plastic Components 



As one of the largest injection molders in the southeast, 
McKechnie offers quality products and premier service in 
each aspect of its various markets. These markets include 
business electronics, power tools, transportation, lawn & 
garden, industrial, and consumer products. 

Easley, SC Operations 

PO Box 2369 

Hwy. 93 

Easley. SC 29641 

(803) 859-7548 



JPS 



JPS TEXTILE GROUP. INC. 

555 N. PLEIASANTBURG DRIVE. SUITE 202 

GREENVILLE. SC 29607 

(803) 271-9919 

• RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCL\L CARPET 

• APPAREL FABRICS / HOME FURNISHINGS 

• INDUSTRIAL FABRICS 



V.I.P. 




EXTINGUISHER 
SALES & SERVICE 



COMMERCIAL ■ RESIDENTIAL 

tfnwua mi mirno ahia 
Complet* Moblb S«rvk>e 
lntp«ctlont ■ Racharging 

DONNA RICHARDS 



NFFW 



CALL POR I 



} TIM ATE 9 



421 -1 329 



■VERT IMPORTANT PROPdlTT Of KDVtl VERT IMPORTAKT PROTTCTIIK' 



362 ADVERTISEMENTS 



1? 



E 



rom the many Clemson Alumni of 

Fluor Corporation and Fluor Daniel, 

Congratulations to the Engineering, 

Building Science and Management, and 

Architecture graduates of 1995. 

Best Wishes in Your Future Careers! 





Class of 




Class of 


George Biediger 


1971 


Larry Murdoch 


1963 


Buzz Canup 


1966 


Ron Oakley 


1973 


Lang Cheves 


1966 


Jimmy Pittman 


1971 


Eddie Lewis 


1973 


Phil Stover 


1964 


LesMcCraw 


1956 


HarrellWaldrop 


1968 


R.D. Mitchell, Jr. 


1957 







^ 



FLUOR HANIEL 

) Fluor Daniel Drive, Greenville, South Carolina 29607 
3333 Michelson Drive, Irvine, California 92730 



^Cjjjtea 




Outlet 

Quality you deserve at lower price 

Weekly Specials ! 

Men, Ladies, Juniors, Boys, Girls, 
Toddler, and Big Men's Apparel. 
All 100% cotton. 



1393 Tiger Blvd., Unit 130 

Rogers Plaza 

Clemson , S.C. 29631 



Congratulations 
Class Of '95 



i^ 



■HcMcu^a 



vu\: 



Home of Bob's Sports Bar & Grill 



Clearwater Beach Surfside 

400 Mandalay Ave. 

Clearwater Beach, FL 34630 

(813) 461-3222 



Oaffant 



Of Anderson Mall 





2 Convenient Locations: 



SENECA, S.C. ANDERSON, S.C. 

Applewood Shopping Center Anderson Mall 
(803)882-2431 (803)225-251 1 



ADVERTISEMENTS 363 




RTP Environmental Associates, Inc. • (803) 848-1303 

1900 S Hwy 14 • Suite 4B • Greer SC 29651 • FAX (803) 848-1311 



IIW 

® 



^Supporting 

Education Through 
Athletics'' 



All the luck and success in the world to you from SmithKline 
Beecham Consumer Healthcare. 

Our Manufacturing Facility is located in Aiken, South Caroli- 
na, where we make a wide variety of OTC pharmaceutical 
drugs and health products that are market leaders. We are 
jointly owned by SmithKline Beecham, the $9.2 billion trans- 
national pharmaceutical and heath care company, and Mari- 
on Merrell Dow. This partnership provides us with the 
resources and commitment to continue leading the way in 
technology and research. Success can begin with our oppor- 
tunity-rich company that thrives upon the diversity we have 
in our workforce. 

SmithKline Beecham Consumer Healthcare, 65 Windham 
Blvd., Aiken, SC 29801. We are an Equal Opportunity 
Employer, M/F/DA/. 



SO 



SmithKline Beecham 

Consumer Healthcare 





Congratulations 

Clemson 

Graduates! 

Piedmont Olsen Hensley serves a wide 
variety of clients in three market areas: 

♦ industrial 

♦ environmental 
^ transportation 

For information on career opportunities at 
Piedmont Olsen Hensley, contact our 
Human Resources Department. 

PiedmonlOlsenHensley 


C:rfiMiville, 

South C'jroliiiJ 

I'hi.ni- (Wnt 24M7I7 

lAX IH01I ns-iJith: 

KjIfiKh. 

Norlh I jrolinj 

I'hi.m- (<»l<»l 782.SS11 

TAX Ol"*! TtC-BWS 

Alljnij, CvnrKi<i 

I'himi- (4041 •<S2-HI«hl 

TAX (404) •iH4-n(<0 

C hjlljnnoRj, 

Ti'iinosM'i" 

I'hiiiu- (bISI 7Sh.7l«t1 

1 \X (hi SI 7Sh.71>»7 




• ngtneert # archllecls # planners 



364 ADVERTISEMENTS 




BOWERS 




IMPORTS • EXPORTS 



MARKETING OF TEXTILE FIBERS AND BY-PRODUCTS 
PROCESSORS OF BLENDED FIBERS AND FIBER BY-PRODUCTS 

P.O. BOX 31234 

CHARLOTTE, NO 28231-1234 

704/523-5323 

FAX: 704/522-7210 



Plants 



Charlotte, N.C 



Lancaster, S.C. 



/;M( CORPORATION 



A leading worldwide manufacturer of 
passive electronic components and a 
student co-op program sponsor 
extends its warmest congratulations to 

CLEMSON UNIVERSITY'S 1995 GRADUATES. 



AVX CORPORATION 

Post Office Box 867 

Myrtle Beact^, Soutti Carolina 29578 

(803)448-9411 



On^^e^ea^e> 


^^H SINCE 1897 ^^Hl 


THE STAFF AND ASSOCIATES 

OF SHAKESPEARE 

WISH TO CONGRATULATE 

THE 1995 GRADUATES OF CLEMSON 

BEST WISHES 

IN ALL OF YOUR FUTURE 

ENDEAVORS! 

ELECTRONICS AND FIBERGLASS DIVISIONS 
PC BOX 733 NEWBERRY, SOUTH CAROLINA 29108 



ADVERTISEMENTS 365 




Champion aviation products is an operating unit of Cooper Industries, Inc. which is a fortune 100 
company. Champion Aviation is a world leader in the manufacturing and distribution of igniters, spark 
plugs, leads and exciters for the aviation market. Manufacturing facilities are located in Liberty, SC and 
Weatherly, PA. 




COOPER 



Equal Opportunity Employer 



Schlumberger 



Founded On Innovation. 
Expanded Through Technology. 
Worldwide. 



Schlumberger Oilfield Services, Schlumberger 
Industries and Schlumberger Technologies 
are equal opportunity employers 



INDIVIDUAL. 




Donald R. Herman 

Manager of Recruiting Coordinaiion 
and University Relations 

PC. Box 21/5. Mail Drop 14 
Houston, Texas in^22\ /5, U S A 
(713) 275 844 7 (o(fice) 
(713) 275 8525 (lax) 



Merrill Duckett 
Personnel Supervisor 

PO Box /5 313 N Hwy 11 
Wast Unton. South Carolina 20606 
TEL (803) 638-3601 FAX (803) 638-3868 



You're looking for more than a job. You want 
a challenging career One that lets you climb 
to the top in your own way. In an environ 
ment that encourages you to reach your peak 
both personally and professionally. You 're 
looking for Schlumberger 

The Schlumberger Companies value 
individual initiative. Because that's where 
innovation comes from. And it has been 
innovation, more than any other factor, that 
keeps Schlumberger at the pinnacle of 
achievement in a broad range of technologies. 

If you'd rather lead than follow, and enjoy 
the recognition that goes with taking 
responsibility for the work you direct, contact 
us today. We'll give you all the support, 
training and opportunity you need to move 
f>rward rapidly. And reach your peak. All it 
takes is your . . . 



INITIATIVE. 



366 ADVERTISEMENTS 



M 



KS0 Clemson Business Supporters 9jS0 



•C 



'P<tul44€e^ 'pence SfUen^inl^e^ 
1004 Green Avenue 
Greenville SC 29605 
(803) 271-4626 

6037 Ponders Court 
Greenville SC 29615 
(800) 252-8227 

Ote 'H'9^t4H^ 
Highway 93 
Clemson SC 29633 
(803) 654-1652 

'PtHHCK^t^K Seed, OtiC. 
1236 Eden Street 
Columbia SC 29201 
(803) 771-4222 

'PtiKte^ S9*ctce, ^Ke. 
365 Benton Street 
Stratford CT 06497 
(203) 375-5100 

P.O.Box 1275 
Piedmont SC 29673 
(803) 269-1065 



504 Winding Creek Road 
Liberty SC 29657 
(803) 855-5046 

P.O.Box 550 
Piedmont SC 29673 
(803) 295-1003 

P 7i/ ^eU So^H4, 
P.O.Box 4194 
Greenville SC 29608 
(803)271-1184 

604 Pettigru Street 
Greenville SC 29601 
(803) 370-0239 

'P'M^e44i9H^'P%iHteft^ 
P.O.Box 1275 
Columbia SC 29290 
(803) 796-4000 

Se^i6n^^ 'TfCet^ Pnaduet^ 
P.O.Box 1345 
Anderson SC 29622 
(803) 225-9896 



ADVERTISEMENTS 367 



I gV(| Clemson Business Supporters iSSi 



203 Haywood Road 
Greenville SC 29606 
(803) 288-1742 

P.O. Box 134 
Greenville SC 29602 
(803) IZZAX^l 

240 Clemson Shopping Center 
Clemson SC 29631 
(803) 654-2220 

2730 Millwood Avenue 
Columbia Sc 29205 
(803) 254-2561 

P.O.Box 522 
Columbia SC 29202 
(800) 344-6753 

P.O.Box 446 
Greenville SC 29602 
(803) 235-7449 



726 Wade Hampton Blvd. 
Greenville SC 29609 
(800) 343-4887 

One Robin Square 
Clemson SC 29631 
(803) 654-3863 

P.O.Box 120 
Neeses SC 29107 
(803) 263-4785 

1230 St. Andrews Road 
Columbia SC 29210 
(803) 798-3424 

405 N.Emerald Road 
Greenwood SC 29646 
(803)223-8311 

201 Allen Road Suite 406 
Atlanta GA 30328 
(404)851-9444 



368 ADVERTISEMENTS 



CONGRATULATIONS 




Two State Construction Company. Inc, 



Commefcicii - Residential - industrial 

AND 

Thomson Roofing & Metal Company 
Ail Jfpes of Roofing 



P.O. Drawer 239 - Thomson, GA 30824 
724-1605* 595-2863 



ADVERTISEMENTS 369 



FOUR YEARS OF COLLEGE 
DOWM THE TUBES. 




wi 




^« 



■<SSS!S!^*^?->Si~gS?-^~^ 



'^ 




If you think the tests in col- 
lege are tough, wait until your 
first job interview. Last year, 
Amenca's businesses lost 



,$60 billion to drugs. 

So this year, most of the 
Kortune fjOO will be administer 
lll^; diuv! lesis Kailiiit.! the lesl 



means you won't be considered 
for employment 

After all, if you're into dni>.;s. 
how Miiarl lan vou t)e. 



WE'RE PUTTING DRUGS OUT OF OUSINESS. 

I'drtntiskiji In) ii Ihiif^ Frif Am( nai 



370 ADVERTISEMENTS 



GET RECOGNITION ON CAMPUS 



<k 



<h 



<k 



( WITHOUT WAITING UNTIL SENIOR YEAR. ) 

Start a Greek chapter. 

Why submit to housecleaning and the 
elephant walk when you can be a founder? 

Champion a cause. 

Focus on sonnething nnost people take for 
granted like field nnice or saturated fats. 

Dress unusually. 

Recent retro styles are too obvious. 
Try genie shoes and a fez, instead. 

Enter poetry competitions. 

Sonnets about lost love, sunflowers and 
the space under staircases tend to win. 

Get a Citibank Photocard. 

With your picture on your card, you'll be 
recognized everywhere. As will 
fraudulent users. 

cmBANm 



WE'RE LOOKING OUT FOR YOU.' 

To apply, call l-800-CITIBANK. 



<k 



<k 




^im mU J'^Sb ^S -8 
.«fiS/ »;Ai,«5: VISA 




ADVERTISEMENTS 371 



S CHOLASTIC 
ADVERTISING, INC. 



Advertising Specialists and Consultants 



Providing professional sales 
and service support 
for University and College Yearbooks 



Two offices to serve you: 



In the East - CaU 1-800-964-0777 



In the West - Call 1-800-964-0776 



372 ADVERTISEMENTS 





I0t;i 



. I 1 





( 


ll .^^u 


1 



Bringing A World Of 
Opportunities TD \t)u. 

riuor Daniel has been selected as the leading contractor for five 
consecutive years, according to I^NR magazine. We operate in a $1.5 trillion 
industry', currently providing engineering and construction services to over 
700 clients in more than 70 countries. We owe our success to the 50,000 
professionals and skilled craftworkers who call l-luor Daniel home. 

Our p(;ople deliver cjualiiy services of unmatched value* - that means 
fle^xibility. innovation and state-of-the-art technology. We also have the 
lowest rate of lost-time accidents, making us the safest contractor 
in the world. 

Our employees strive to continuously improve their own job perfonnance 
and [irovide excellence in execution on every project. Fluor Daniel people 
are truly committed to giving clients a com|)etitive edge. 

A global company with more than 50 offices 
around the world. 

100 Fluor Daniel Drive. Greenville. SC 29607 
Corporate Headquarters: 3333 Michelson Drive, Irvine. CA 92730 



FLUOR DANIEL^ 



ADVERTISEMENTS 373 



1995 



Jennifer Albertson 
Wahalla,SC English 




To me. Southern Exposure camping with a sleeping bag and 

is nature, football, and roots, a tent — and catching my first 

When I think of Southern fish which was a total of two 

Exposure, my mind is so full with inches long and of which my 



southern town that is only about 
fifteen minutes from Clemson. 
All of these memories are very 



remember riding with my older 
brotherone hot summerday with 
the windows down and the radio 
blaring to go to the rope swing 
where I finally overcame my fears 
and jumped for the very first time 



Grandaddy's house in North 
Carolina where 1 watched ftwtball 
games on Sunday and swam in 
the creek the rest of the week. 1 
remember going camping — real 



who not only knew my name on 
the first day of school, but who 
remembered the day 1 was born 



|VmirailflMU| 



that year. I remember going to 
the Oktoberfest every year 
because it was so important to 
Walhalla's heritage. From my 
Southern Exposure, I have an 
extreme love for nature, a strong 



brought each of these and have 
taken from it love of sunsets over 
Hartwell, adoration for Clemson, 
and some of the best friends ever 
to be found. 



Ginger Wesfbuiy 
Charleston, SC 
I ComiNilering 
< Engineering 

I It's hard to put into words 
what it "means" to be Southern. 
Things like family, pride, and 
history come to mind, but then 
again, so do prejudice, poverty 
and injustice. 

It's unfortunate that 
entertainment programs often 
depict Southerners as slow, 
country folk with little 
intelligence and horrible accents. 
Comedians, especially, tend to 
capitalize on the stereotypical 
image many Americans have of 
those of us that reside below the 
Mason-Dixon line, but the South 
and its culture have so much more 
to offer than most people realize. 

There's just something about 
the South that sets it apart from 



the rest of the United States. 
The people are more relaxed 
and easy-going — even in 
some of the larger cities like 
Charleston, SC; they drive, 
walk and talk at a more 



leisurely pace, taking the time 
to enjoy the simple beauty of 
their surroundings. Family is 
an important source of 
strength, and the fried chicken 
with mashed potatoes and 
cornbread just "cain'tbebeat." 



^ Emily McDaniel 

Dillion, SC Pre-Physieal Therapy 



Sitting by the river on a truly 
hot day with only a slight breeze 
disturbing the 
calm summer 



back to my 
childhood. 1 
was raised a 

"sniil^hprn pirl" 



and have never 
known any 
different! 
Thank 
goodness! The 
river I am 




I could swim before I could 
walk, and could never imagine 
being 
scared of 
the water. 
Generations 
of families 
living in the 
area 
surrounding 
"Parrish's 
Mill" have 
all enjoyed 
this 
"Utopia." 
Being four 

hours away 

from my 




play, rest, or just get away from 
the world for a few minutes. 
Making sand castles on the edge 
of the water and then building 
"toady frog houses" is something 
that everyone should experience. 



on the grass on Bowman Field 
just does not compare! 
"Southern Exposure" could 
have no other meaning. 
Although 1 could be a little 
biased! 



374 CLOSING 



Caria Lapsley 

Hilton Head, SC 

Elementary Education 



What I think of when I think of the 
south... sunrise, dew on the grass, birds 
chirping, warm air. Magnolias blooming, 
green grass and leaves, blue sky, pine 
trees, Spanish Moss, boats on the water, 
eggs and biscuits, pecans, friendly people, 
smiles, southern accents, country music, 
old houses, small towns, pink and purple 
sunsets, tiger paws on the road, orange 
and white, good friends, downtown, school 
spirit, football. Death Valley, Clemson! 



Jennifer Bozard 
Dillion, SC AQrieultural Economies 



I have experienced "Southern Exposure" 
for approximately twenty years of my life, 
yet when I am asked to describe what it 
means to me, I become tongue tied and 
develop writers block. It is a part of 
socialization that begins at birth and continues 
to grow deep within the soul throughout a 
"Southerner's" 
lifetime. It is 
experienced when 
one a wakens in the 
morning, until one 
lies down to sleep 
at night. It 

becomes a part of 
you without your 
awareness. 

I cannot 
pinpoint a ^ ' 

"Southern ^ 

Exposure" 

definition for , 

myself, yet I can / 

give you the i 

elements that 
would go into an 
attempt to define * - 

it... 

...grade school trips to South Carolina's 
state capitol, church softball leagues, bible 
school in the summer, childhood 
"explorations", skinned knees, fishing, 
crusin', peaches, tobacco, cotton, sweet tea. 




Duke's B-B-Q, "hash", Frogmore stew, 
chicken bog, "Pig Picken's, John Deere (bikes, 
too!), country rides in a '74 (please mom and 
dad do not sell it) Bronco, Saturday morning 
wrestling matches and yard work, "Y'all", 
"mamma and them", "ain't", fellowship, 
church trips, smiling, telling tales, socializing 

in the fields while 
drinking "milk", 
"Granny's", 
^ Clemson, taking 
time to enjoy the 
simpler things life 
has to offer, 
implementing the 
values taught by 
our Sunday school 
r teachers and our 

s parents, and never 

' breaking the circle 

that family and 
friendship is based 
upon. 

I am not sure 
where I will end 
■I up in this world; 
hell I am not even 
sure I will get out 
of Clemson, but I am sure that I will always 
call "The South" my home (I will be damned 
proud to do so!) and I will always look back 
upon what I have learned living in the south 
for guidance and for comfort. 




Brian Suber 
Greer, SC History 



Southern Exposure is impossible to 
describe in one sentence, or for that matter, in 
a library of books. In a nutshell, it is what is in 
each man and woman who was born, who has 
moved, or who has traveled throughout the 
South. Slow days and lazy drawls, Faulkner 
and Flannery, "yes ma'am" and "ya'll," big 
hearts and strong wills. All are exemplary of 
Southern life and culture. 

There are bad things as well — there are 
bad things everywhere — and the trick to 
understanding the South and her people comes 
in one's ability to understand how for years. 
Southerners have continued on through faith 



and love, fear and hatred, and for good and 
bad have endured. So whether or not you 
love or hate the South, it is impossible to 
ignore what the place, people, and events of 
this region have done to the resident or the 
visitor. 

And, in the end, this is what we all carry 
with us: a love and respect for this land, 
these people, and the understanding that 
whether we were born in South Carolina, 
Alabama, New Jersey, or Main we all carry 
with us the knowledge that we will all 
continue. .j 



CLOSING 375 



Mathew Demetriades 

Atlanta, GA 
Industrial Management 




Southern Exposure is many things to me. It is a 
Sunday afternoon drive through the country with the 
windows down and the country music turned up. It is 
sitting with friends smoking cigars, and chatting. 
Southern Exposure is surviving hot, humid summers, 
but loving the mild winters. Southern Exposure is a 
wonderful, real way of life; nobody can fake it. 



Christy Hunter 
WoodrufP,SC 

Graphics 
Communications 



John Kwist 
Summerville, SC English 



As I walked into the 
Waffle King on my way home 
for Thanksgiving, Ruby asked 
me if I wanted 
some sweet 
tea before I 
had even 
taken a seat. 
Somewhere 
within the 
conversation 
that we were 
having about 
the O.J. 

Simpson trial, 
I ordered my 
cheeseburger 
plate. By the 
time we had 
f i n i s h e c 
talking, my | 
meal was 
ready. As I 
ate, I laughed 
to myself at the "No Profanity" 
signs, and pretty soon I was on 
my way home. I could see the 
awe-inspiring sunset in my 
rear-view mirror as I was 
floating down State Road 88; 
not even bothered by the 



prospect of the four hour drive 

that lay ahead of me. I got home 

later that night, and the very next 

day, I sat 



down to a 
tremendous 
dinner with 
eighteen of 

I my closest 
relatives. I 
had so much 

I to be 

thankful for; 
family, 

//,,//,, , Wends, and 

-'■' I ''" ' good health. 

But when 
m y 

I grandmotlier 
was saying 
Grace, I 
I couldn't 
help but 
remember 
Ruby's smiling face, the tea so 
sweet that it would curl your 
tongue, and the Clemson sunset 
that was waning as 1 made my 
sojurn back home to the nest. 
Southern Exposure.. .something 
to be thankful for. 



KariChamberlin 
Fairfax, VA Engineering 






376 CLOSING 



The overall meaning of 
Southern Exposure to me is 
friendliness and an easy going 
attitude. One of the things that 
brought me here to Clemson was 
the way southern people are so 
nice to everyone. In the fast paced 
world that I am from, which is a 
suburb of Washington DC, that 
would never happen. In DC you 
get lost in the hustle and bustle of 
the hurried crowd, but here things 



are relaxed and taken slowly. My 
favorite thing of all is what 
happens when you walk down 
the street in the south compared 
to my hometown. Almost 
everywhere you go, you will see 
a friendly person saying hello or 
just smiling at you, who is a 
complete stranger to them. 
Hospitality seems to be the souths 
greatest characteristic, and I love 
it. 




v^^:£^ 



Mark Kline 
Clinton, SC 
■ Financial 
Management 



MaryOfelia B. Romano 

Cliarleston, SC 
Agricultural Engineering 




' Even though I've been above the 

I Mason-Dixon Hne before, I never really 
I thought about the differences between the 
north and south until I was asked to write 
about what Southern Exposure meant to 
, me. For me. Southern Exposure means 
many things to me. When I think of the 
south, it's the friendliness of the southern 
folks towards strangers that comes to mind; 
its the old man who rocks on his porch and 
waves hello as you go by, the little nods 
other people give to you as you walk by, 
the gesture of a driver waving for you to 
walk across the road, and so on. Southern 
Exposure also means hot humid summers 
and relatively short cold winters, wearing 
shorts until December, and eating 
watermelon under the shade of an old oak 
tree. Its the language; Y'all, howdy, and 



fixin. (Howdy, Y'all. I'm fixin to go to git some 
supper. You want some.) The south means 
fried chicken, grits, chitlins, fatback, gravy 
and biscuits, and sweet tea. 

For the last five years of my life, my 
Southern Exposure also included my Clemson 
experience. As I look back on my time here, I 
remember the sunsets over Lake Hartwell, the 
smell of barbecue on football game Saturdays, 
the anticipation of classes being canceled on 
cold wintry days when the roads would ice. 
Bowman Field, moving in and moving out, 
and the making of friendships that will last a 
lifetime. 

The Southern experience - its the 
language, the food, the weather, and the 
friendly attitude that makes the south like no 
other. 



Jennifer Albertson 

Managing Editor 



MathewDenfietriades 

Promotions 

Kirsten Hansen 

Student Life Editor 

KariChamberlin 

Academics Editor 



Stephen Mynhier 

SeniorStaff Photographer 

Jake Hester 

Photo Equipment Manager 



Julie 1/i/alters-Steele 

Joint Media Advisor 
Writers: 

Angel Charpia, John Kwist, Emily 
McDaniel, Robin Romano 

Photographers: 

Jimmy Caldwell, MarkCline 

Christy Hunter, Jeremv Moore 

Mary Romano, Ginqer westbury, 

Rebecca Vl/neeler 

Contribaters: 

Larrv Barthelemy, Brian Koldyke, 

ohelsea Richardson, Davia 

Shideler, Melynda Steward, Melora 

Trotter, Bob Waldrop, Pat Wright 



CLOSING 377 



Bxbosing myself,,. 




As they say, "Time flies when you're having fun!" I can truly say that this year has 
flown by. 

To all of you Editors-in-Chief out there, my hat is off to you. Many responsibilities 
are placed on each and every one of you. But the job is still done, no matter what problems 
you face. 

Starting out in the summer of 1994 with a staff of four and a deficit of almost $40,000, 
it seemed that this year was going to be pretty grim. However as the staff grew to 21 
members, the year began in the Fall of 1994 with a pretty good outlook (even with no 
money!). 

Throughout this past year, 1 have learned many things about myself and the people 
around me. I had always thought the world worked in a clockwork fashion; everything 
revolved around time and plans were always kept. However, I soon learned that that is not the case. Although people 
often make plans, they soon find that most of the time the plans are usually not kept or are changed over and over again. 
This position has shown me that you can't plan out every minute of your life. Live on the edge sometimes, but don't 
fall over! 

1 know that 1 have learned to live on the edge a little. With my first trip to a different time zone, I learned there is 
life outside of South Carolina. Being used to the small town of Dillon and an occasional trip to Myrtle Beach, I never 
knew of life in a big city. Visiting the city of New Orleans, taking my first airline trip, my first taxi ride, even my first 
ride on a public bus, 1 found that Hfe is different, yet the same, everywhere you go. People should love the place where 
they came from, yet understand the places of others; visit them to see just how the world does revolve. 

With this closing, I leave the position with great memories and a wonderful learning experience. To next year's 
staff, I hope you will enjoy the same experiences I have grown to remember throughout time. 

Sincerely, 




Larry Jasper Lee, jr. 




liis 



The 85"' volume of TAPS had a nine by twelve inch 
trim size and contains a total of 384 pages. The paper 
stock was 80 pound dull Quintessence manufactured by 
Northwest Paper Company. The cost ol tlie book was 
$30.00. 4325 books were printed. 

Production: TAPS was produced using five 
computers: two Macintosh II, one Macintosh Ilex, one 
Macintosh SE, and one Macintosh Quadra 800. Aldus 
Pagemaker'*-' 5.0a was used to develop the pages. Ciraphic 
images were produced on Aldus Freehand"" 4.0a, aiui 
Adobe Photoshop"^ 2.5.1, or Applescan"" 1.0.2 using an 
Apple flatbed scanner. A Varityper V TbOO-W printer and 
a Unity 1800XL-O typesetter produced proofing pages 
prior to printing. Pages were submitted on 3.5 inch 1.44 
megabyte floppy diskettes or on 44 megabyte SyQuest 
removable hard drives using a Mass Microsystems 
DataCart Duet. 
378 CLOSING 



Cover: The cover is #499 Charcoal, while selected 
images were embossed and debossed. Gold Foil #380 
was used on selected elements while a Spanish grain was 
applied lo the cover. The endsheets were produced on 
Jostens Natural #298 paper with Pantone873and Panlone 
Black inks. The cover was designed by Larry Lee with the 
assistance ot jostens artist jett Keinhardt. 

Type: Body copy was Palantino 12 pt. Captions were 
Palintino Bold 10 pt. Other major typefaces included 
Benguiat, Cooper Black, Dom Casual, Helvetica, Friz 
Quadrata, I lobo, nnd other Ad(Uie Type I and Type III 
typefaces.. 

Prittfiti<^: jostens-Winston-Salem was the printer of 
Ihis book. Claude Saleeby was the company 
representative: Their address is: 

jostens, 2505 Empire Drive, Post Office Box 5867, 
Winston-Salem, North Carolina, 27103. 



...and f he staff! 



aiiias 

ities 
tlems 



1th no 

Jeoplel 
.thing' 
wplei 
again, 
; don't 

Me IS 
never 
,v first 
'.viiere 

vea/s 




/en« (Cole): What can I say.. .how did we ever get through it? 
Thanks for being there whenever I needed you. Thanks too for being 
so concerned with my problems.. .it's great to have a shoulder to lean 
on. By the way, the Opening and Closing sounds great; I wish I could 
write like you! 

Brian: The multipurpose man.. .How did you manage to become 
Copy Editor, Assistant Business Manager, and then Business Manager 
and a writer? What's next, photography? 

Matheiv: Wow! You've learned a little of it all... promotions, 
computers, photography... what else can you come up with? Don't do 
too much; you'll run yourself to death! 

Carla: We seemed to go through this year kinda easily (when you 

look back on it!), so I'm sure we can do it again next year. Thanks for 

being so caring. You're a great friend to everyone.. .don't EVER 

change! 

Tyrone: What a lifesaver! I have never seen anyone who can come up with wonderful pictures in a matter of minutes 

(but don't let it go to your head). Your great remarks and quotes, even if some people thought they were a little harsh or 

negative, mean a lot about life in the real world; I'll be sure to keep them in mind. 

Jennifer B.: We made it through another year.. .now I have time to make a higher GPA than you - ( :-)! 
Emily: Thanks for all you have done for me this past year. I guess working on the yearbook staff runs through your 
family's blood. 

Ginger: Welcome back world traveler. Sorry that we can't pay you $11 an hour up here, but you aren't in Charlotte 
anymore! 

Stephen, Kirsten, and Jake: What a trio! Thanks for great pictures and wonderful stories. 
Christy: Keep up your wonderful progress with picture taking. Be careful though. ..it's habit forming! 
Angel and Rebecca: Thanks for your uplifting stories about the latest parties. 

Jeremy: Your insight and knowledge about the staff is almost frightening. Thanks for giving me the low-down dirt 
about the staff! 

Mary: Remember us back in Clemson after you graduate! I know I'll be here for several more years. You and Robin 
should come and visit sometime. 

Kari: Calculus was wonderful, wouldn't you say? Thanks for helping out this year. 
Jimmy: Keep those other two from C-house in shape. Thanks for all the pictures. 

Dave, Melynda, Melora, and Chelsea: Keep up the great work with Reveille! Just remember who sheltered you guys 
his year (TAPS!). 



■■b 



Kted 

m 

i-xas 



^Jed 
-n2 






Studio Photography. Thornton Studios took all of 
the individual portraits and a majority of Greek and 
Organizational photographs. Their address is: 

Thornton Studios, 40 West 25"^ Street, New York, 
New York, 10010. 

Advertising: Scholastic Advertising marketed the 
advertisements in the index section. Their address is: 

Scholastic Advertising, 2371 Westridge Drive, 
Snellville, Georgia, 30278. 

Photography and Printing: Except where noted. 
Taps staff members took the pictures contained in this 
book. Nikon 80008S cameras were used as well as a two 
Bronica Cameras. Color photographs were shot using 
35mm and 120mm Kodak Ektachrome 100, 200, and 400 
and Fuji Velvia and Previa slide file. Black and white 
photography used Kodak T-Max 100, 200 and 400 film. 
Developing film used Kodak chemicals. Printing of black 



and white photographs used Kodak Multigrade paper 
and Kodak chemicals. 

No portion of this hook may he reproduced, puhlished, or 
used in promotion without the written permission of the Editor- 
in-Chief or the Office of Student Development. 

The content of this book does not necessarily reflect the 
views of Clemson University. 

Any questions or requests should be directed to: 

TAPS 

Suite 902 Student Union 
Post Office Box 2216 
Clemson, South Carolina 

29632-2216 

Phone: (803)656-2379 
Fax: (803)656-4014 

CLOSING 379 




380 CLOSING 



With each experience a person encounters, they grow. 



When a person experiences Southern Exposure, they 

blossom. The stereotypical friendliness 
' and laid-back attitude are not simply 
myths about the old days, they are facts 
of today. But this applies not only to 

Southern people, it is an attitude. 
Southern Exposure is not being born and 



i raised in the South, it is a way of life. It is 



J appreciation for the little things. 



driving down a two-lane road and signalling 
"Hello" to the cars coming in the opposite 



Larry Lee 



CLOSING 381 



direction. It is hot, humid summers and 

school closing when it snows an inch. It is 

taking time to appreciate life, it is young or 

old, and it is always there. Southern 
Exposure is only one aspect of Clemson. But 

it is also one of the most vital parts of 

Clemson. Vl/hen people speak of how much 

Clemson means to them, these are the 

images their minds' conjure. Like the 

education Clemson provides, the experience 

is also there for people to fall back on. 

Once this is part of a person, it is 

something they never let go. 



ElCfli 



tc PicKen3^ll< 

hon»e of -ev< al 

lamiiies. Manjol 

member^ of th P< 

Societ'" and 1 i 

century stiidlf 

advan^e?^ in ag' i 

here. The hou; 

enlargr.d abont*^5 

raided by UnP 



382 CLOSING 






Stephen Mynhier 




Larry Lee 

CLOSING 383 



Larry Lee 




it/ri>iic IVd/Acr 



384 CLOSING 




Clemson University 

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